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SIMMONS COLLEGE LIBRARY
IN APPRECIATION OF A YEAR DEVOTED TO THE
GREATEST GOOD OF THE COLLEGE
AND TO THE GREATEST HAPPINESS OF EVERY
STUDENT IN THE COLLEGE
THE CLASS OF 1915 DEDICATES THIS BOOK
MISS EVELYN WALKER
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners
Cbe Simmons College Annual
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS
OF SIMMONS COLLEGE
BOSTON : : MASSACHUSETTS
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Advertising Section .
Index to Advertisements
Track Meet .
Wearers of the "S"
19 1 6
College Graduates .
207 Corporation 10
208 Faculty and Administrative
149 Former Members of 19 1 5 . 88
154 r c
jrr Gaieties 165
I2 7 Organizations . . . .123
9 Student Guild . . . - . 125
S.A.A. Executive Committee 126
Endowment Fund Committee 128
39 Student Government Officers 130
93 Y.W.C.A. Cabinet . . .132
100 State Clubs 138
io ^ Musical Association . .143
^5 New Magazine Board . . 134
Microcosm Board . . . 136
119 Requiescat 206
159 Statistics, 19 15 . . . .182
9, Entrance Examinations
Opening of the College Year
Columbus Day, a holiday
Dixie Club Play
Tennis Tournament and Sophomore-Senior
Student Government Hallowe'en Party
New York State Club Play
28, Thanksgiving Recess
Student Government Christmas Party
College closes at noon.
College opens at 9 A.M.
M. I. T. Glee Club Concert
End of first term
Opening of second term
Student Government Dance
Washington's Birthday, a holiday
Glee Club Concert
College closes at noon
July 5-August 14
College opens at 9 A.M.
Patriot's Day, a holiday
Junior Promenade •
Memorial Day, a holiday
College Entrance Board Examinations
The Summer Classes
HENRY LEFAVOUR, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President
ROBERT TREAT PAINE, 2d, A.B., Boston, Treasurer
JOHN WASHBURN BARTOL, A.B., M.D., Milton, Clerk
FRANCES ROLLINS MORSE, Boston
WILLIAM THOMPSON SEDGWICK, Ph.D., Sc.D., Brookline
JOSEPH BANGS WARNER, A.M., LL.B., Boston
MARY MORTON KEHEW, Boston
HORATIO APPLETON LAMB, A.B., Milton
GEORGE HENRY ELLIS, West Newton
MARION McGREGOR NOYES, A.M., Winchester
GUY LOWELL, A.B., S.B., Brookline
MARY ELEANOR WILLIAMS, Brookline
EDWARD DESHON BRANDEGEE, A.B., Brookline
HENRY LEFAVOUR, President. BA.,
Williams College, 1883; Ph.D., Wil-
liams College, 1886; LL.D., Williams
College, 1902; Tufts College, 1905; Ad-
ditional course, University of Berlin.
Formerly: Instructor in Williston Seminary; Pro-
fessor and Dean, Williams College ; President of Sim-
mons College from 1902.
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams Col-
lege; Trustee, Boston State Hospital; Fellow, American
Academy of Arts and Sciences ; Fellow, American As-
sociation for the Advancement of Science ; Colonial So-
ciety of Massachusetts ; Society for the Preservation
of New England Antiquities; New England Historic
Genealogical Society ; American Economic Association ;
American Sociological Association; Chairman of Trus-
tees, Women's Educational and Industrial Union ; Ex-
ecutive Committee, North Bennet Street Industrial
School; St. Botolph Club; Boston City Club; City Club
of New York.
SARAH EOUISE ARNOLD, Dean, Pro-
fessor of the Theory and Practice of Edu-
cation. A.M., Tufts College.
Formerly : Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt. ;
Principal of Training School for Teachers, Saratoga,
N. Y. ; Supervisor of Primary Schools, Minneapolis,
Minn. ; Supervisor of Schools, Boston, Mass. ; Dean 0!
Simmons College from 1902.
Publications : Waymarks for Teachers; Reading,
How to Teach It; Stepping Stones to Literature Scries
(with George L. Kittredge) ; With Pencil and Pen;
The See and Say Series.
Societies : The Mayflower Club ; The Social Educa-
tion Club ; The Executive Committee of Women's
Education Association, Boston; Member of Board of
Trustees, Women's Educational and Industrial Union ;
National Council of Education ; Massachusetts State
Board of Education ; President of American Associa-
tion of Home Economics.*
EVELYN WALKER, Acting Dean. A.B.,
Bryn Mawr College.
Secretary of the Faculty.
Formerly: Secretary, Bryn Mawr College; Assistant
Secretary, Miss Winsor's School, Boston.
* On leave of absence.
ALICE FRANCES BLOOD, Associate Pro-
fessor in Household Economics, and
Chairman of the Department. B.S.,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
1903; Ph.D., Yale University, 19 10.
Formerly: Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mulliken,
1903-1904: Instructor in Simmons College. 1904-1908:
Assistant Professor in Chemistry in Simmons College,
Publications: Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic
Activity of Pappain (with L. B. Mendel) ; The Erepsin
of the Cabbage.
Societies: Sigma XI; American Chemical Society;
Association of Collegiate Alumnae ; Association of the
Women of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology;
American Home Economics Association.
SOPHRONIA MARIA ELLIOTT, Assistant Professor of Household
Economics. M.A., Brown University.
Formerly : Providence and Boston Public Schools ; School of Housekeeping, Boston ;
Simmons College, 1902- .
Publications: Chemistry of Cooking and Cleaning (joint author with Mrs. Ellen II.
Richards) ; Household Bacteriology; Household Hygiene. Articles in magazines and papers.
Societies : Health Education League, Teachers' School of Science, Women of Tech-
nology Association, New England Home Economics Association, American Home Economics
Association, International Congress on School Hygiene.
ELLA JOSEPHINE SPOONER, Assistant Professor of Domestic Art.
Graduate of Framingham Normal School; Harvard Summer School,
1898 and 1913-1914; Simmons College, 1905-1906; Columbia Sum-
mer School, 1909 and 191-1.
Formerly: Instructor, Perkins Institution for the Blind; Private Teaching, Boston Trade
School for Girls, Andover Guild Evening Classes ; Andovcr Guild Summer School, 1908 and
Societies : American Home Economics Association, New England Home Economics
Association, Eastern Manual Training and Art Teachers' Association, Society for the Pro-
motion of Industrial Education, Alumnae Council of Framingham Normal School, National
ULA M. DOW, Assistant Professor of Household Economics. B.S.,
Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., Columbia Univer-
sity, 1 9 13; Additional courses at the Framingham Normal School,
Formerly : Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906-1914, Head of the
Department of Domestic Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914; Extension work
at Kansas Agricultural College and at Cornell University.
Societies: American Home Economics Association.
MARIA WILLETT HILLIARD, Instructor in Household Economics.
Formerly : Principal of Boston Cooking School ; Lecturer on Home Economics.
ALICE NORTON DIKE, Instructor in Household Economics. ■ B.E.,
Smith College; Massachusetts Institute of Technology; School 01
Formerly: Teacher, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H. ; Teacher, School of House-
keeping, Boston ; Experiments and Recipes in Cookery I, Simmons College, 1912.
AMY M. SACKER, Instructor in Interior Decoration.
Principal of The Amy H. Sacker School of Design for Women.
Societies: Society of Arts and Crafts, Copley Society.
BEULAH CLARK HATCH, Instructor in Household Economics. B.S.,
Formerly : Instructor in Domestic Science, Pennsylvania State College.
ELIOT THWING PUTNAM, Lecturer on Architecture. B.A., Har-
ABBY JOSEPHINE SPEAR, Instructor in Millinery. Special Courses,
Columbia University, N. Y. , Summer Session, 191 1 ; Special Courses,
Harvard University, Summer Session, 191 3.
Instructor in Millinery at The Garland School of Homemaking, Boston.
Societies : New England Home Economics Association.
MARY BOSWORTH STOCKING, Instructor in Household Economics.
B.S., Simmons College.
Formerly: Lewis Institute, Chicago, 111.; Assistant in Household Economics, Simmons
College; Teacher of Domestic Science, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H.; Lectures,
Societies: American Home Economics Association, New England Home Economics
Association, Simmons Club of Boston.
MARGARET COFFIN, Instructor in Household Economics. B.A.,
University of Tennessee; B.S., Columbia University; Psychology
and History, Summer School of the South.
Formerly : Instructor at College for Women, Columbia, S. C. ; Assistant, Teachers'
College, Columbia University; Director of Domestic Science, State Normal School, Stevens
Societies: American Association of Home Economics, American School of Home Eco-
nomics, Chi Omega, Phi Kappa Phi, Association of Collegiate Alumna?, Teachers' College
Alumni Association, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston Municipal League.
LILLIAN AZUBAH PHILLIPS, Instructor in Domestic Art. Smith
College; Mass. Normal Art School, Diploma Industrial Art Course;
Fitchburg Normal School; Summer courses at Columbia, 1905-1911 ;
Harvard Summer School, 19 14; Studied problem of Industrial Edu-
cation in Europe, 1907.
Formerly: Supervisor of Drawing, Woonsocket, R. I. ; Supervisor of Manual Arts,
Fitchburg State Normal School.
Publications: Magazine articles on Elementary Handwork.
Societies: Eastern Drawing and Manual Training Teachers' Association; National
Society for Promotion of Industrial Education; Smith College Club, Philotechnian.
FRANCES T. E. BOYD, Instructor in Institutional Management. Course
in Institutional Management, Simmons, 1908.
Formerly : House Superintendent and Bursar at St. Agnes School, Albany, N. Y.
ELIZABETH M. GOODRICH, Instructor in Institutional Management
and House Superintendent of the Simmons College Dormitories.
Traveled in England and Europe.
Formerly : Assistant House Superintendent, Simmons College.
EMMA B. MATTESON, Instructor in Cookery. B.S., Columbia Uni-
versity, 191 1.
Formerly: Pratt Institute; Summer School, Middlebury College, Vt. ; State Normal
School, Winona, Minnesota; Summer School, The School of Education, University of
MARY Hi\LEY MORAN, Lecturer on Institutional Management.
Business Training and Experience in Stenography, Bookkeeping,
Office Management, and in Settlement and Social Work.
Formerly: Director of the New England Kitchen, Women's Educational and Industrial
Union. Ten years in the employ of the Union; eight years in the Lunch Department of the
New England Kitchen.
Societies : Business Women's Club.
AMY FACKT, Assistant in Household Economics. Illinois Woman's
College, 1903; B.S., Simmons College, 1912.
MARIAN GAGE, Instructor in Household Economics. Boston Cooking
School; Physics at Columbia Summer School.
Formerly : Assistant Dietitian, State Sanitarium, Rutland, Mass. ; Teacher of Cookery,
Hoston Public School ; Teacher of Cookery, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H. ; Assistant
in Household Economics, Simmons College.
Societies : New England Home Economics, National Economics Association.
EMMA R. SOUTHWORTH, Instructor in Household Economics.
B.A., Mount Holyoke College, 1902.
Formerly: Offord School, Maiden, Mass.; Derby Academy, Hingham, Mass.; Technical
High, Springfield, Mass.
EDENA SCHAUMBERG, Instructor in Sewing. Pratt Institute, Do-
mestic Arts Course, 19 14; Harris Teachers College, St. Louis, Mo.
Formerly : Instructor in Public Schools, St. Louis, Mo.
ETHEL STILZ, Instructor in Sewing. Summer School, Butler College,
Indianapolis; Domestic Arts Course, Pratt Institute, 19 14.
Formerly : Assistant and Substitute Teacher in the Manual Training High School,
Indianapolis, Ind. ; Teacher in Marion County, Ind. for two years.
OLIVE E. DIALL, Assistant in Cookery. B.S., Simmons College, 19 1 3.
ELIZABETH FRENCH PLATTS, Instructor in Sewing. B.S., Sim-
mons College, 19 13.
EDWARD HENRY ELDRIDGE, Profes-
sor of Secretarial Studies. M.A., Temple
University, 1903; Ph.D., Temple Uni-
versity, 1907; Special work in Psychology
at University of Chicago, University of
Pennsylvania, Clark University. Two
years at Amherst College.
Formerly : Stenographer in a business house ; Sec-
retary to President Conwell, Temple University ; Pro-
fessor of Psychology, Temple University; Director of
School of Business, Temple University.
Publications: Hypnotism, Penn Publishing Company.
1910; Shorthand Dictation Exercises, American Book
Company, 1909 ; Expert Typewriting, co-author with
Miss Rose L. Fritz, American Book Company, 1912:
Business Speller, American Book Company, 1913.
Societies: Delta Upsilon ; Vice-President, Alumni
Association of Temple University; Ex-President of the
Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association ; Ex-Secre-
tary of National Shorthand Reporters' Association.
CHARLES FOREST RITTENHOUSE, Assistant Professor of Secreta-
rial Studies. Graduate of the Department of Business, Scio Col-
lege, 1902; Zanerian Art College, Ohio; B.C.S., Boston School of
Commerce and Finance, 19 14.
Registered as a Certified Public Accountant under Massachusetts laws.
Formerly : Head of the commercial department of Northampton Commercial School,
Mass., 1903-1910; Instructor in Penmanship m Miss Capen's School for Girls, Northampton,
Mass., for five years; Instructor in the High School of Commerce, Boston, for two years.
Societies : Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association, New England High School Com-
mercial Teachers' Association, Universal Society of Accountants, Inc.
GERTRUDE WILLISTON CRAIG, Assistant Professor of Secretarial
Studies. Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Formerly : Secretary, President National Biscuit Company ; Secretary, Advertising
Manager Review of Reviews; Secretary, Commercial Department, American Book Company.
Societies : Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association.
ELIZABETH ALLISON STARK, Instructor in Secretarial Studies.
B.A., Wellesley College; B.S., Simmons College.
Formerly: Assistant to Registrar, Wellesley College; Secretary to President's Secretary,
BERTHA METCALF EMERSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies.
B.S., Simmons College, 1910.
Formerly: Assistant to the editor of the Massachusetts Historical Society; Secretarial
Assistant in the President's Office at Harvard University.
HELEN GOLLER, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.A., Wellesley
College; B.S., Simmons College.
Formerly : Secretarial position in Philadelphia.
CHARLES FREEMAN ROWLEY, Instructor in Commercial Law.
B.A., Harvard University, 1905; LL.B., Harvard University, 1907.
General Practice. Representative in the Legislature from Brookline.
Formerly: Assistant in Economics, Harvard University.
JENNIE BLAKENEY WILKINSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies.
B.S., Simmons College, 191 1.
FLORA M. JACOBS, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. Simmons College,
Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914.
BEATRICE ADELINE GARDNER, Assistant in Secretarial Studies.
B.A., Radcliffe College, 191 2; B.S., Simmons College, 1914.
Formerly: Assistant to the Registrar.
ELSIE C. MILLS, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons Col-
JUNE RICHARDSON DONNELLY, As-
sociate Professor of Library Science, and
Chairman of the Library Faculty. B.S.,
University of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1895;
B.L.S., New York State Library School,
Formerly: Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, Cin-
cinnati Public Library; Instructor Library Science,
Simmons ; Director of the Drexel Institute Library
School and Librarian of Drexel Institute ; Teacher of
Library Economy, Washington Irving High School,
New York City.
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa, Member A. L. A., Mas-
sachusetts Library Club.
CHARLES KNOWLES BOLTON, Asso-
ciate Professor of Library Science. B.A.,
Librarian Boston Athenaeum.
Publications : The Librarian's Canons of Ethics ;
Saskia, the Wife of Rembrandt; The Private Soldier
under Washington ; Scotch Irish Pioneers in Ulster and
America; Two Chapters in A.L.A. Manual of Library
Science; Editor, Letters of Hugh Earl Percy and of the
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa (honorary) at Harvard;
President, Society for the Preservation of New Eng-
land Antiquities ; Chairman, Visiting Committee to Li-
brary Museum of Fine Arts ; Member, Visiting Com-
mittee to Library Harvard University ; Vice-President,
Trustees of Donations for Education in Liberia; Mem-
ber, Massachusetts plistorical Society; Senior Warden,
Christ Church, Boston ("The Old North").
ABBY L. SARGENT, Lecturer on Cutter Classification. Salem Normal
Medford Public Library.
Formerly: Librarian, Wilmington, N. C. ; Middlesex Mechanics Association, Lowell.
Societies: American Peace Society, Appalachian Mountain Club, Massachusetts Library
Club, American Library Association, National Geographic Society.
ALICE MABEL JORDAN, Instructor in Library Science.
Chief of Children's Department, Boston Public Library.
CHARLES FRANCIS DORR BELDEN, Lecturer on Public Docu-
ments. LL.B., Harvard University, 1898.
Librarian, State Library of Massachusetts; Chairman, Free Public Library Commission
Societies : Member of the Council of the American Library Association ; Vice-President,
National Association of State Libraries.
GRACE HILL, Instructor in Library Science. B.A., Grinnell College,
Iowa, 1906; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 191 2; Courses
at Iowa Summer Library School, 1906, 1908.
Formerly: Assistant in Grinnell College Library, 1902-1907: Librarian in Oskaloosa,
Iowa, 1907-1909; Branch Librarian of the Queensborough Library, New York City, 1909-1911.
THERESA HITCHLER, Instructor in Library Science.
Head Cataloguer, Public Library, Brooklyn, N. Y.
MARY ELIZABETH HYDE, Instructor in Library Science. B.A., Le-
land Stanford, Jr., University, 1901 ; Student, New York State Li-
brary School, 1 902-1 903.
Formerly: Editorial Assistant, California Academy of Sciences, 1903-1906; Assistant
Librarian and Assistant Secretary, California Academy of Sciences, 1905-1906; Head
Cataloguer, San Francisco Public Library, 1909-1914.
WILDA C. STRONG PECK, Assistant in Library Science. Western Re-
serve University Library School, 1908; Simmons College, 1911-1912.
Formerly : First Assistant, Perkins Children's Library, Alliance Branch Library, Cleve-
land Public Library ; Cataloguer, Boston Athenaeum Library.
Societies : Political Science Club, Lynn, Mass.
MARGARET RIDLON, Assistant in Library Science. B.S., Simmons
College, 191 2.
Formerly: Reorganizer, Langdon Public Library, Newington, N. H. ; Reference Assis-
tant, Williams College.
Societies : Executive Board of Simmons College Alumnae Association.
ALICE LUCILE HOPKINS, Assistant Librarian. B.A., Smith College,
1905; B.S., Simmons College, 19 13; Graduate, Boston Normal
Formerly: Assistant Librarian, Radcliffe College Library, 1908-1911; Assistant Librarian,
Smith College Library, 1911-1912; Assistant Librarian, Simmons College Library, 1912- .
Societies : Massachusetts Library Club, Smith Alumnae Association.
ipparlntfitt of lEngliali
FRANK EDGAR FARLEY, Professor of
English. B.A., Harvard University.
1893; M.A., Harvard University, 1894;
Ph.D., Harvard University, 1897.
Formerly : Assistant in English, Harvard University ;
Assistant in English, Radcliffe College; Instructor in
English, Haverford College ; Professor of English, Syr-
Publications : Author of Scandinavian Influences in
the English Romantic Movement, 1903; Joint author
with George Lyman Kittredge, of an Advanced English
Grammar, 1913 ; Editor of Milton's Paradise Lost
Books I and II.
MYRA COFFIN HOLBROOK, Assistant Professor in English. B.A.,
Vassar; M.A., Wesleyan.
Formerly: Virginia College, Va. ; Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass.
BERTHA MARION PILLSBURY, Assistant Professor in English, and
Secretary of the Faculty. B.A., University of Illinois; M.A., Ph.D.,
Formerly : Instructor in English, University of Illinois, 1904-1906; Reader in English,
Bryn Mawr' College, 1907-1908.
Societies : Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Beta Kappa.
GEORGE BRUCE FRANKLIN, Assistant Professor in English. B.A.,
University of Georgia, 1903; M.A., Harvard University, 191 2;
Additional courses at Harvard University, 191 2- 191 4.
Formerly: Teacher of English in Statesboro High School, Georgia, 1903-1907; Teacher
of English in Georgia School of Technology, 1908-1912.
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa, Modern Languages Association of America.
CHARLES WILLIAM LEMMI, Instructor in English. M.A., Har-
vard University; Diploma, R. Istituto Tecnico G. Galilei, Florence,
Formerly : Section-master and Instructor in French and Nature-Study at Camp Marien-
feld, New Hampshire.
Publications : Some translations in Rivisa Fiorentina ; a short poem in Atlantic Monthly;
Translation of Goldoni's Le Barufie Chiozzottc in The Drama, Chicago, August, 1914; Papa
Goldoni and His Venetian Comedies in The Drama, Chicago, 1914.
CHARLOTTE FARRINGTON BABCOCK, Instructor in English.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Radcliffe College.
Formerly : Teacher at Miss Carroll's School, Boston ; Teacher at Misses Smith's School,
Cambridge; Private Tutoring; Assistant in English at Simmons College, 1911-1912.
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa, Radcliffe Alumnae Association, Radcliffe Union.
FRANCES WENLWORTH CUTLER, Instructor in English. B.A.,
Vassar College, 1909; M.A., University of Maine, 1913.
Formerly : Teacher at Brantwood Hall, Bronxville, N. Y. ; Putnam Hall, Pough-
keepsie, N. Y.
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa.
IDA ALICE SLEEPER, Instructor in English. M.A., Radcliffe Col-
Sewartmrnt of dkrmatt
ERNST HERMANN PAUL GROSS-
MANN, Assistant Professor of German.
Berlin Normal College; B.A., Harvard
Instructor, Harvard University.
Formerly : Instructor, Simmons College.
Societies : Eostoner Deutsche Gesellschaft, Deutsche! -
MARGARETA ELWINA MITZLAFF, Instructor in German. M.A.,
Radcliffe College; German Government Diploma as Teacher in
Higher Schools ; Studied for two years in France and Spain.
Formerly: Instructor in a Private School; Instructor, Wellesley College.
Societies : Bostoner Deutsche Gesellschaft.
HANS WALDO RABE, Instructor in German. B.A., c.l., Harvard Uni-
versity ; Graduate work at Harvard, 1 9 1 1 , 19 13-19 1 5.
Formerly : Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907-1908.
Societies : Harvard Deutsche Verein, Modern Language Association, Sprachverein.
HAROLD WILLIAMS SOULE, Instructor in German. B.A, Colby Col-
lege, 1904; B.A., University of Oxford, 1908; M.A., Harvard Uni-
Formerly: Instructor, University School at Cleveland; Adirondack-Florida School,
Societies : Bostoner Deutsche Gesellschaft, Modern Language Association.
* On leave of absence.
SfcparttttPiit nf Sotttattre Slanguages
REGINALD RUSDEN GOODELL, As-
sociate Processor of Romance Languages.
B.A., M.A., Bowdoin College. Addi-
tional courses, Johns Hopkins University,
The Sorbonne, L' Alliance Francaise.
Formerly : Instructor, Bowdoin College ; Instructor,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology ; Associate Pro-
fessor from 1902.
Publications : Editor of L'Infant Expion and Other
Societies : Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Kappa Phi ;
Technology Club ; Modern Language Association ; Salon
Francais de Boston.
CHARLES MARSHALL UNDERWOOD, Jr., Assistant Professor of
Romance Languages. B.A., Harvard, 1900; M.A., Harvard, 1901;
Ph.D., Harvard, 1905 ; University of Paris; University of Grenoble.
Formerly: Instructor, Harvard University ; Dartmouth College; University of Cincinnati;
Simmons College ; Assistant Professor, Simmons College from 1908.
EVA LOUISE MARGUERITE MOTTET (Brevet Supejrieur) , Instruc-
tor in French. M.A., Radcliffe College; College of Montbeliard,
Formerly : Instructor, Wellesley College.
MARION EDNA BOWLER, Instructor in Romance Languages. B.A.,
University of Idaho, 1909; M.A., Radcliffe College, 191 2; Univer-
sity of Paris; Guilde Internationale; University Grenoble, France.
Formerly: Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher,
Kent Place, Summit, N. J., 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College, 1911-1912.
Societies: Gamma Phi Beta.
Sfcparttttpnt of Hjtatoru,
HARRY MAXWELL VARRELL, Assist-
ant Professor in History. B.A., Bow-
doin College, 1897; M.A., 1900; M.A.,
Harvard University, 1909; Ph.D., 1912.
Formerly : Instructor in University of New Mexico,
1897-1898; Instructor in University of Colorado, 1899-
1901; Brooklyn Latin School, 1901-1902; Pueblo High
School. 1904-1908; Austin Teaching Fellow Harvard
Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Beta Kappa;
American Historical Association ; National Geographic
RALPH VOLNEY HARLOW, Instructor in History. B.A., Yale Uni-
sity, 1909; M.A., Yale University, 191 1; Ph.D., Yale University,
i QI 3-
Formerly : Mr. Leal's School, Plainfield, N. J., 1909-1910.
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa, American Historical Association.
HAYES BAKER-CROTHERS, Instructor in History. B.A., Monmouth
Formerly : Principal of High School, Ashland, Wis., 1905-1913 ; Assistant Professor
in History, University of Wisconsin, 1912-1913; Bulkley Fellow, Yale University, 1913-1914.
Sppartmptit nf iEronnmira
SUSAN MYRA KINGSBURY, Professor
of Economics. B.A., University of the
Pacific; M.A., Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni-
versity; Ph.D., Columbia University.
Director, Department of Research, Women's Educa-
tional and Industrial Union.
Formerly : Teacher of History in the San Francisco
Lowell High School ; Instructor in History, Vassar Col-
lege; Supervisor of Investigation under the Massachu-
setts Commission on Industrial and Technical Educa-
Publications: Records of the Virginia Company,
published by the Library of Congress ; Report on the
Relation of Children to the Industries, published in the
Report of the Commission on Industrial and Technical
Education ; A Trade School for Girls, co-authcr with
May Allinson, published by the United States Bureau of
Education ; Editor, Series on Economic Relations of
Women, 5 vols., Longmans, Green & Co.
SARA HENRY STITES, Instructor in Economics. B.A., Bryn Mawr
College, 1899; M.A., 1900; Ph.D., 1904; Student in Economics,
Geography and Ethnography at the Sorbonne and at the College de
France, 1900-1901; University of Leipzig, 1901-1902.
Formerly : Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Institute, 1901-1912.
Publications : Economics of the Iroquois, 1904.
Department nf §>oriologtj
JEFFREY R. BRACKETT, Professor of
Social Economy and Director of the
Scliool for Social Workers. B.A., Har-
vard University, 1883; Ph.D., Johns
Hopkins University, 1889.
Formerly : President, DeDartment of Charities of
Baltimore. Md., 1900-1904; President, National Confer-
ence of Charities and Correction, 1904; Director of
School for Social Workers, Boston, from 1904.
Publications: Supervision and Education in Charity,
Societies : Massachusetts State Board of Charity ;
Massachusetts Civic League; Ellis Memorial Club; Di-
rector of the Boston Associated Charities.
ZILPHA DREW SMITH, Assistant Professor of Social Economy.
General Secretary, Associated Charities of Boston, for about twenty-five years.
Publications : Occasional articles in National Conference of Charities, The Survey, etc.
Societies : Monday Evening Club, Board of Tuckerman School, one of Trustees of
Esther Hawks Trust (educational), now and then Examiner for Civil Service positions
related to Social Work.
PRESIDENT LEFAVOUR, Professor of Sociology.
Department of PayrljnlnnQ
HENRY THOMAS MOORE, Instructor in Psychology. B.A., Mis-
souri University, 1903; M.A., Yale University, 1907; Ph.D., Har-
vard University, 1913.
Formerly: Instructor in Philosophy, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss., 1907-1909; Haver-
ford School, Haverford, Pa., 1910-1912; Assistant at Harvard, 1912- .
Publications: Thesis on the Genetic Aspect of Consonance and Dissonance.
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi.
Department of lEburatton
SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD, Dean of the College, and Professor of the
Theory and Practice of Education*
ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, Lecturer on the History of Education.
LL.B., Normal University, 1894; M.A., Columbia University,
1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1898.
Formerly: Resident Worker in the University Settlement, New York, 1894-1895; Hull
House, Chicago, 1896-1898; Fellow in Education, 1897-1898; Instructor in Philosophy, 1897-
1901 ; Instructor in Education, 1902-1906 ; Dean of the Summer Session, 1905-1907 ; Univer-
sity of California ; Superintendent of Schools in Los Angeles, 1906-1910 ; Professor of Educa-
tion, Yale University, 1910-1911; Investigated Schools, East Orange, N. J., 1911-1912; Pro-
fessor of Education, Harvard University, 1913.
Publications: How New York City Administers Its Sclwols; Advisory Editor of the
Western Journal of Education, 1903-10.
Societies: California State Board of Charities and Corrections, 1903-10; Executive
Secretary, American National Red Cross Society, San Francisco, 1906 ; Association of the
New York School Inquiry, 1912 ; One of the Committee of Seven of the New England
Association to Investigate Salaries, Cost of Living, etc., of the Teachers in the United
CAROLINE DAVIS ABORN, Instructor in the Psychology of Child
Director of Kindergartens, Boston, Mass.
Societies : Twentieth Century Club, Boston ; International Kindergarten Union ;
Teachers' Club ; New England Federation of Kindergarten Clubs.
CASSIE LUCRETIA PAINE, Instructor in Salesmanship. Diploma,
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 191 2.
Lecturer in Pedagogy, Applied Psychology, and Textiles.
Formerly: Teacher in Public Schools of Massachusetts and New York; Model Teacher
in Practice School, Salem, Mass. ; Supervisor of Practice Teaching, State Normal School,
Publications: An article on Arithmetic; Elementary School Teacher, April, 1913.
Societies : Helmet Club, the Women's Club of Teachers' College, Columbia University.
ANTOINETTE ROOF, Instructor in Education, Director of Practice,
Women's Educational and Industrial Union. Graduate of Fram-
ingham Normal School.
Formerly : Teacher in Grammar Schools in Pennsylvania, Waltham, Mass., Newton,
Mass. ; Instructor in Royal Normal College for the Blind, London ; Principal of Practice
Department and Supervisor of Practice in State Normal School, Framingham, Mass.
* On leave of absence.
MARIE G. LUNDBERG, Supervisor of the Teaching of Household Eco-
nomics in Social Settlements. Framingham Normal School; One
year special course at Simmons College; Summer course at the Uni-
versity of Vermont; Summer course at Cornell University.
Formerly : Grade work in the Public Schools of Northampton, New Bedford, and
LUCINDA WYMAN PRINCE, Lecturer on Salesmanship.
lepartmettt of 3'mt Arta
BLANCHE LEONARD MORSE, Instructor in Decoration and Design.
B.A., Smith College, 1892.
Assistant at the Amy H. Sacker School of Decorative Design.
LILLIAN AZUBAH PHILLIPS, Instructor in Domestic Art.
FRANCIS MELBOURNE GREENE, Lecturer on the Appreciation and
History of Art, Boston Museum of Fine Arts. B.L., University of
California, 1892; Ph.D., Berlin, 1908.
The Appreciation of Art, twenty lectures ; The History of Art, thirty lectures.
Formerly: University Extension Lecturer, University of California, 1901.
Publication: In the course of completion: The Work of Art: a System of Aesthetic
JANET RITCHIE, Assistant in Decoration and Design. Amy H.
Sacker School of Design.
Department of ISiologu,
CURTIS MORRISON HILLIARD, As-
sistant Professor of Biology and Public
Health. B.A., Dartmouth College,
1909; Additional courses at Institute of
Technology, 1909-19 10.
Formerly: Instructor, College of the City of New
York, 1911-1912; Assistant Professor of Biology, Pur-
due University, 1912-1914.
Societies : Gamma Alpha ; Sigma XI ; American
Public Health Association ; American Bacteriologists ;
American Association for the Advancement of Science ;
Massachusetts Board of Health Association.
EDITH ARTHUR BECKLER, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology.
Bacteriologist, State Department of Health.
JANE BOIT PATTEN, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology, 1906; Additional courses at Technische Hoch-
schule, Dresden, Germany; Course at the Marine Biological Labora-
tory, Woods Hole; Course at the Botanical Garden and Experiment
Station, Dresden, Germany.
MILDRED ROPES CATE, Assistant in Biology. B.S., Simmons Col-
lege, 19 13; Graduate work in Chemistry, Simmons College, 19 14.
RUTH BRYANT, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons, 1909.
GERTRUDE FRANCES BARBOUR, Assistant in Biology. B.S., Sim-
mons College, 1910; M.S., Simmons College, 191 1.
Formerly : Sewing Classes, Quincy Evening School ; Sewing and Cooking Classes,
Misses Allen's School for Girls, West Newton.
MARGERY BOYLSTON, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons Col-
Formerly: Assistant in Biology, Simmons College, 1908-1909; Instructor, Packer
Institute, Brooklyn, 1909-1910.
SfpartntPttt at pijyatra
LESLIE LYLE CAMPBELL, Assistant
Professor of Physics. M.A., Ph.D.,
Washington and Lee University; M.A.,
Formerly: Assistant in Mathematics, Washington
and Lee University; Assistant in Physics, Harvard Uni-
versity ; Professor in Physics, Westminster.
Publications: Thomson Effect, Halt Effect, Nernst
Effect, Lcdue Effect, Ettingshausen Effect in Soft Iron,
Thermo-Electric Heterogeneity in Alloys, etc.; Disinte-
gration of the Aluminium Cathode, in the Philosophical
Magazine, September, 1914.
Societies : Fellow, American Association for Ad-
vancement of Science ; American Physical Society ;
Eastern Association of Physics Teachers ; Mathematical
and Physical Club ; National Geographical Society ;
Congo Reform Association ; Phi Beta Kappa.
GEORGE PRESTON BACON, Assistant
Professor of Physics. M.A., Dartmouth
College. Graduate work at the Univer-
sity of Michigan and the University of
Formerly : Instructor in Science, Peekskill Military
Academy; Assistant Principal, Beloit College Acad-
emy; Associate Professor of Mathematics, Beloit Col-
lege ; Professor of Physics, University of Wooster.
Societies : Theta Delta Chi ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Amer-
ican Physical Society ; American Astronomical and As-
LAURA KATHERINE JOHNSON, Instructor in Physics. B.A., Cor-
nell University. Additional courses at the Massachusetts Institute
Societies : Phi Beta Kappa.
■ MARGUERITE DOROTHEA TSCHALER, Instructor in Physics.
B.A., Boston University, 191 1; M.A., Boston University, 1913.
Formerly: Cambridge Evening Schools.
Societies : Epsilon Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa, Gamma Gamma Delta, Massachusetts
Society for the University Education of Women.
Department nf (EIjmtBtru,
JAMES FLACK NORRIS, Professor of
Chemistry. B.A., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins
University; Work at the Technische
Hochschule Karlsruhe, 1910-1911.
Formerly : Assistant Professor of Organic Chemis-
try, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1900-1904;
Lecturer on Organic Chemistry, Harvard University,
1912-1914 ; Lecturer on Organic Chemistry, Clark Uni-
Publications : Author of the Principles of Organic
Chemistry, and about thirty papers on Inorganic and
Organic Chemistry, published in American and German
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Academy of
Arts and Sciences ; American Chemical Society ; Die
Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft ; American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science ; Chemistry Teach-
ers' Association of New England ; Examiner in Chemis-
try of College Entrance Examination Board.
KENNETH LAMARTINE MARK, Asso-
ciate Professor of Chemistry. B.A., Har-
vard, 1898; M.A., Harvard, 1900;
Ph.D., Harvard, 1903.
Formerly : Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard Univer-
sity ; Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College, 1904-
1906; Assistant Professor, Simmons College, 1906-1914.
Publications : Thermal Expansion of Gases.
Societies: Delta Upsilon ; American Chemical So-
BLOOD, Associate Professor in Household
HARRIS, Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
1909; Ph.D., February, 191 5, (all) Harvard
A.B., 1907; A.M.,
Formerly: Teacher of Latin, Greek and Geometry, Medford High School, Medford, Mass..
1907-1908; Assistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard University, 1908-
1910 ; Instructor in Chemistry at Simmons College, 1910-13, Assistant Professor from 1914.
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa (Harvard), American Chemical Society, American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science, Association of Harvard Chemists, Intercollegiate
Socialist Society, various reform organizations.
BESSIE MARION BROWN, Instructor in Organic Chemistry.
Simmons College, 1907; Ph.D. , Johns Hopkins, 19 [3.
Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College, 1907-1911.
Societies: American Chemistry Society.
FLORENCE C. SARGENT, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., Simmons
College, 191 1.
Formerly: Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
LESLIE BRIGGS COOMBS, Instructor in Chemistry. B.A., Harvard
University, 1909; M.S., Harvard University, 191 1.
Formerly: Head Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry, Harvard University, 1909-1911;
Research work in the Wolcott Gibbs Laboratory, Harvard University.
Publications: A New Method of Measuring the Pressure of Corrosive Gases at Con-
stant Volume (with Dr. G. S. Forbes).
HARRIET ISABELLE COLE, Instructor in Chemistry, B.A., Middle-
bury College, 1906; M.A., Radclirre College, 191 1; Graduate work
at Yale, 1913-1914.
Formerly : Instructor in Science, Hopkins Academy, Hadley, Mass., 1906-1908 ; Abing-
ton High School, Abington, Mass., 1908-1910 ; Wellesley College, 1910-1913.
Publications: Use of Telluric Acid in Estimation of Bromine Associated ivitln Chlorine
in Haloid Salts, in the Zcitschrift fur Anorganischc Chemie, vol. 86, and in the American
Journal of Science, vol. 217; The Estimation of Iodine and Bromine i)i Haloid Salts by
■means of Telluric Acid, in the American Journal of Science, September, . 1914.
ADELINE MASON WARE, Assistant in Chemistry. B.S., Simmons
Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, Woodstock, Conn.; Private Assistant to Dr. F. J.
Moore, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
GERTRUDE FAY BAKER, Assistant in Chemistry.
College, 1 9 14.
EUGENE LYMAN PORTER, Instructor in Physiology. B.A., Har-
vard University, 1904; M.A., University of Michigan, 1908; Ph.D.,
Harvard University, 191 2; One summer at the University of Chi-
cago; One summer at the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods
Formerly : Assistant Professor of Biology and Geology at Transylvania University,
Lexington, Ky. ; Professor of Biology and Chemistry at Adrian, Mich. ; Austin Teaching
Fellow, Physiology, Harvard Medical School.
Publications : Thresholds of Electrical Stimulation in the Spinal Cat, Determined by
the Martin Method, Published in the American Journal of Physiology, Vol. XXXI, No. Ill ;
Variations in Irritability of the Reflex Arc. — I, Variations under Asphyxial Conditions,
with Blood-gas Determinations, published in the same journal, Vol. XXXI, No. IV; II,
Variations under Strychnine, Vol. XXXVI, No. II ; The Sensory Threshold for Faradic
Stimulation in Man (in collaboration with E. G. Martin and L. B. Nice), published in the
Psychological Review, Vol. XX, No. III.
Uppartment of iptjyairal ©rattling
FLORENCE S. DIALL, Assistant Professor of Physical Training.
Graduate of Sargent Normal School of Physical Education; Woods
Hole Marine Biological Laboratory; De Pauw University.
Formerly : Physical Director, Y.W.C.A., Terre Haute, Ind. ; Instructor, Vassar College.
Societies : American Physical Education Association, Kappa Alpha Theta.
\°\\S Class Sona
W or <)< by
3nw oMi«| iimTton l.J. ■ tc«
Ch««i -^ .- Tbcy «*«■*<! WI11T*
Some deaf ««-w^ *«. Ua,-^* <r
©be spirit of 1315
United by work and play,
Strengthened by joy and sorrow,
Ennobled by love and loyalty,
Ready to surmount all with the crown of service,
Stands Nineteen Fifteen.
(tea of 1915
Ella R. McDowell
Winona C. Hyland
Lillian A. Logan
Gladys M. Bigelow
Dorothy M. Clarke
Lillian M. Pierce
Martha D. Ring
GLADYS COOK ABBOTT
"So saying, with despatchful looks in haste,
She turns, on hospitable thoughts intent."
All that you have to do to prove it is to attend a
Maine Club tea.
Mandolin Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President Maine Club (3).
HELEN CHARLOTTE ALDRICH
Here is "the proper friend-making, friend-finding
soul," with warm affection, wide sympathy, ready wit,
and a keen sense of humor, not to speak of a fondness
for bright color and a constant fear of entertaining a
blue card. Her very complete justification for this
absurdity is, "I might have received one if I had, but I
47 Mt. Bowdoin Terrace, Dorchester, Mass,
ANITA MAE ALLEN
"It is as though you had touched a loyal hand,
looked into brave eyes, and made a noble friend."
567 Beach Street, Manchester, N. H.
Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Leader (3, 4), Executive Com-
mittee (1), Class President (2), Chairman Endowment
Fund Committee (4), President New Hampshire Club (4),
Microcosm Board (4), Student Council (3), Guild Coun-
FRANCES NEWKIRK ALLEY
"The basis of her character was good, sound com-
mon-sense, trodden down and smoothed by education."
66 Tompkins Street, Cortland, N. Y.
HARRIET CODDING AMES
Never in a hurry,
Never has a care,
Never known to worry,
117 Grove Street, North Attleboro, Mass.
Choir (2, 3, 4), Student Government Council (4).
EDITH VIOLA ANDERSON
"A beauteous maiden resplendent as the morning sun
beaming with golden hair." And there is pure gold in
her nature, too, in her sincerity, kindness and gener-
961 Hyde Park Avenue, Boston, Mass.
ALICE EVERETT BABSON
"Her plain, simple name
Meant nothing at all, until after you
Had seen her "
And then it meant efficiency and an unlimited
capacity for doing the things she was interested in.
121 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Gloucester, Mass.
DOROTHY NEALES BAKER
" 'Tis not in mortals to command success,
But I'll do more, I'll deserve it."
The poet must have been thinking of you when he
wrote that, Dot, but along with it, we are glad to see
j'ou have profited by the motto, "All work and no play,
makes Jack a dull boy."
40 Cranston Avenue, Newport, R. I.
MARGARET ELIZABETH BATCH ELLER
Here's an independent bachelor maiden,
With knowledge and wisdom heavily laden,
And she's generous, too, as a body can be,
And well liked everywhere, we'll all agree.
412 E. State Street, Olean, N. Y.
RUBY WAINWRIGHT BATEMAN
"He that hath knowledge, spareth his words
868 Fifth Street, South Boston, Mass.
MILDRED MAY BENT
"Whose simple lives, complete and without flaw,
Were part and parcel of great nature's law. .
Beloved in their sphere as those who live
In the delight that work alone can give."
66 Allen Avenue, Lynn, Mass.
Choir (2, 3, 4), Glee Club (3, 4).
GLADYS MAUDE BIGELOW
We all know we shall never forget Biggy's smiling
countenance, but we feel that she "would leave behind
the portrait of her spirit, rather than the portrait of
St. Alban's, Maine.
Executive Committee (4).
MIRIAM HARRIS BOARDMAN
Miriam worries now and then,
Is jolly, but modest, too ;
A cheering friend, especially when
You yourself are feeling blue.
Market Square, Marblehead, Mass.
SIGNELD KAREN BORGESON
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
90S Willow Street, Oakland, Cal.
MARGARET ELEANORE BRANN
"There is a certain something in your looks, _
A certain scholar-like and studious something —
You understand — which cannot be mistaken."
348 State Street, Bangor, Maine.
Musical Association (2, 3, 4), Business Manager Mandolin
MILDRED BLANCHE BROWN
In the halls of Simmons College
Struts a Senior long and thin,
If you think she's very serious
You'll be mightily taken in.
For this young woman named Brownie
Has a funny streak so keen
That she convulses people with laughter.
She's the funniest in '15.
A more comfortable sort of person
You'd have hard work to find,
Untroubled by time, her temper,
Untroubled by study, her mind.
M. PRUDENCE BROWN
"But a smooth and steadfast mind,
Gentle thoughts and calm desires ;
Hearts with equal love combined,
Kindle never-dying fires."
1263 West 10th Street, Riverside, Cal.
MARIAN PROCTOR CARTLAND
'Yet was it ne'er my fate from thee to find
A deed ungentle or a word unkind."
41 Spring Street, Saco, Maine.
President Maine Club (4).
— ■ y ^ : - " —
ISABELLE LUCETTA CHAFFIN
"We find talents that we respect and virtues that we
admire," combined with a thoroughly unselfish nature.
What would 318 do without her?
12 Fiske Street, Worcester, Mass.
MARGARET MORTON CLARK
"She's calm, deliberate, dignified, leisurely," and
with it all, one of those rare people one calls a friend.
195 Mill Street, Haverhill, Mass.
Secretary Student Government (3), Student Government
DOROTHY MARY CLARKE
"The sweetest lady that ever 1 looked upon.
Executive Committee (4).
I lousehold Economics.
EVELINE BAXTER COOK
Sing a Song of Sewing
Stitches ever neat
By a maiden hand)',
Who is ever sweet.
Dresses, hats and flowers
Of every kind and shade,
All with hands so skillful
Each in turn are made.
29 Lamartine Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
When you see a group of three upon the stair,
Or some maidens swapping stories anywhere —
Hear a ripple and a titter,
And a quite engaging twitter,
You'll be sure to find at least two Helens there.
29 Essex Street, Cambridge, Mass.
M. GENEVIEVE CRAWLEY
"As clever as she wills."
9 Summit Street, Gloucester, Mass.
MARIAN FRANCES CROSS
"Her look composed and steady eye
Bespoke a matchless constancy."
And oft beneath her quiet mien
Gleamed many a flash of humor keen.
149 Prichard Street, Fitchburg, Mass.
Executive Committee (2, 3), Student Government Council
(4), Editor of the 1915 Microcosm.
ELLEN SHEPHERD DANIELS
"Trusty, dusky, vivid, true,
With eyes of gold and bramble-dew,
Steel-true and blade-straight."
45 Prospect Street, Fitchburg, Mass.
Student Conduct Committee (2), Mandolin Club (2, 3), Man-
ager Mandolin Club (3), Class Treasurer (3), President
Y.W.C.A. (4), Guild Council (4), Student Government
MILDRED ANGIE DAVIS
Mildred's always so serene,
Why do others worry?
It is plainly to be seen
She will never hurry.
A million things, or more, to do,
Leave her undisturbed.
Why can't we be like that, too?
Why are we perturbed ?
Alton Bay, N. II.
Glee Club and Choir (2, 3, 4).
THERESA MATH1LDE DAY
Tripping o'er the Fenway scarcely anyone can tell
Whether she's a student or a society belle,
A bag she scorns to carry, 'tis too heavy, don't you see?
And then again at half-past four, it may be time for tea.
But pray do not misjudge her,
Good work she's always done,
And when it's time to do the grind
She always "chucks" the fun.
68 Homestead Street, Roxbury,
LOUISE JULIA DELANO
It's impossible to ruffle her,
Her calmness doth amaze.
For in spite of all our College hustling,
"She keeps the even tenor of her ways."
91 Takola Street,
GLADYS LORD DIXON
She came to us from Wellesley
With neither frown nor fuss.
Now we're glad she changed her mind
And came to smile on us.
73 Dana Street, Cambridge, Mass.
CAROLYN FRANCES DODGE
If you feel in the blues,
And the world seems upset,
There's a cure for the illness,
Which has never failed yet:
Have a long talk with "Dodgie."
('Twould make a Sphinx laugh)
And her jokes and good cheer
Will drive off trouble like chaff.
4 Whittier Road, Wellesley, Mass.
Executive Committee (1).
LAURA LYDIA DORING
She makes up her mind by instinct,
Her reasons are "just because "
Her opinions are more than half feelings
And defy any rational laws.
But strangely enough, as you listen
To those opinions which you think wrong,
Comes the feeling that she is right
And you are won to her side ere long.
So here's to her intuitions,
And down with logic's laws.
We, too, will follow our instincts,
Our reason? Just because .
21 Ellsworth Avenue, Cambridge, Mass.
Mandolin Club (1, 2, 4), Literary Editor, Persimmons (4).
FRANCES TRACY DWYER
A paradox ! A paradox !
Though fast she walks,
And faster talks,
She always lags
Behind the clocks,
And 'tis most strange to say,
Though Speed itself
Her swiftness mocks,
She's late most every day.
1288 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston, Mass.
"I am a woman, when I think I must speak."
Entered Simmons 1912 from Lake Erie College.
Choir (2, 3, 4).
RUTH MAY EATON
"Things done well and with a care
Exempt themselves from fear."
24 Hawthorne Street, Roslindale, Mass.
MYRTLE VINTON ELLIS
We are very glad that our four years at college have
given us the chance to claim Myrtle for a friend. She
is generous, kind and possessed of a sweet disposition
which is never ruffled.
201 Franklin Street, Cambridge, Mass.
ANNIE ROGERS CROSS FENNELL
"She would help others out of a fellow feeling," in
fact, her gay laugh alone would go a long way toward
smoothing over any rough places in the day's work.
39 Park View Road, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
ETHEL KERR FOWLER
"Attempt the end and never stand in doubt,
Nothing's so hard but search will find it out."
15 Tufts Street, Maiden, Mass.
ELIZABETH KING FALES FREEMAN
"There's nothing half so sweet in life as love's young
dream," and we have every reason to believe that for
Betty it will come true.
109 Clay Street, Central Falls, R. I.
Choir and Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Mandolin Club (1), Toast-
mistress Sopbomore Luncheon.
DOROTHY RUTH FRIZELL
One who in all doth excel,
Sews, dances, and studies equally well.
A grind? Perhaps for two minutes per day,
But great concentration brings many an A.
2 Butler Street, Dorchester, Mass.
HELEN TALBOT GERALD
"Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and persuading.
2526 Washington Street, Ponkapog, Mass.
Deft with her needle,
Clever with her pen,
Surpassing all in cooking,
(UmmJ!) that's our Helen.
12 Hillside Avenue, Melrose, Mass.
RHEA MARION GILLESPIE
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on."
266 Goundry Street, N. Tonawanda, N. Y.
Class Secretary (3), Executive Committee (2).
GRACE GLADYS GORDON
"Give every man thy ear but few thy voice.
Take each man's censure, but reserve thy judgment."
West Newbury, Mass.
Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Choir and Glee Club (3, 4).
KATHRYN TAYLOR GORDON
"The reason firm, the temperate will,
Endurance, foresight, strength and skill,
A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warm, to comfort and command."
183 Pleasant Street, Milton, Mass.
Choir and Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4)\ Class Vice-President (2),
Secretary-Treasurer Musical Association (3), President
Musical Association (4), Guild Council (2, 4).
DOROTHY RICHARDS GORE
A keen mind of an executive bent,
Conscientious, reliant and independent.
A twinkling eye of kindly blue,
This is a girl whose metal rings true.
34 Rowe Street, Auburndale, Mass.
Pearl is gentle, sweet and modest in regard to her
own attainments, but beneath her mildness one strikes
a solid rock if one tries to alter her convictions.
30 Holbrook Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
It has been told us in psychology that any instructor
can pick out the most intelligent students in the class.
Who is more intelligent than our Gladj's, always ready
with a clever answer, using her hands to the best ad-
vantage for interpretation ? Her sense of humor is of
the finest caliber. "A friend indeed, and a friend in
need" is she, enjoyed and loved by all.
22 Fenton Avenue, West Lynn, Mass.
We are sure Hazel will be successful because she
has "the heart to receive, the understanding to plan,
and the hand to execute."
Executive Committee (2), Basketball (1, 2), Student Govern-
ment Council (3).
RUTH MORGAN HAPGOOD
"He who questioneth much, learneth much."
101 Kenyon Street, Hartford, Conn.
RUTH WINIFRED HATCH
'If it were not for cats and kittens
1 think I could not live."
226 Washington Street, Maiden, Mass.
For she was jes' the quiet kind
Whose natures never vary."
Walpole, N. H.
ELSIE DEERING HIGHT
Opposites attract, and so you see
How Hight and Elsie came to be.
Sympathetic and full of fun,
Almost witty, but she will pun.
"Thou hast ever thy jest and thy ballad." North
Hall will certainly never cease to echo your "ragtime,"
Hiney, and we can all appreciate your jolly good humor
29 Cedar Avenue, Stoneham, Mass.
Glee Club (1, 2).
MARION E. HINE
"Varium et mutabile semper femina" and Marion
shows her love of change in her enthusiasm for new
enterprises, new fields, new worlds to conquer.
752 Morris Avenue, Grand Rapids, Mich.
MARGARET LOUISE HOGAN
'In books, or work, or healthful play,
Let my first years be passed
That I may give for every day
Some good account at last."
West Newbury, Mass.
Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4).
FRIEDA CHRISTINE HOOKER
There are few people who never show a disagreeable
side to those with whom they live. Her even dispo-
sition, good nature and ever-ready fellowship certainly
stamp Freddie as one of the few.
17 Park Street, Barre, Vermont.
President Vermont Club (4).
29 Creston Street, Dorchester.
"But you have made the wiser choice,
A life that moves to gracious ends,
Through troops of unrecording friends,
A deedful life, a silent voice."
WINONA CLARISSA HYLAND
One in whose hands
You feel you could entrust
All you hold dearest —
And 'twould return more fair,
Just from your having left it
In her care.
10 Sumner Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
Student Government Council (3), Class Secretary (1), Guild
Council (4), Class President (4).
MARION P. JAMES
"Brave spirit that will brook no intervention.'
1203 Spruce Street, Berkeley, Cal.
FLORENCE LOUISE JENKINS
"Faithful in the least,
Faithful also in much."
1 Vine Place, Reading, Mass.
MAUD EMI JENKINS
Happy the friend who has here discovered,
'A heart as soft, a heart as kind,
A heart as sound and free
As in the whole world thou canst find
but the owner, if consulted, would very emphatically
deny it, for the lady, besides being modest, is of a "cer-
tain wilfulness of spirit."
52 Newtonville Avenue, Newton, Mass.
LEANNA FRANCES JOHNSON
'Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit."
Mandolin Club (3, 4).
Edith's little, but oh my!
We could never pass her by.
If there's typewriting that you need,
Edith's right there with the speed
When she goes along the hall
She stops her comrades, one and all,
"What's your average?" is Edith's cry.
"Fifty a minute," we sadly reply.
Johnny is trying to rival Miss Fritz,
At her typewriter, hours and hours she fits.
Oh Edith! Edith! please take heed!
For here in the Fenway there's a limit to speed.
26 Woodbine Street, Roxbury, Mass.
BESSIE LAVINIA JOST
Bessie is pretty and Bessie is bright,
All that she does is always done right,
For her mind and her fingers can do what she will.
We foresee great success in the place she will fill.
134 Chestnut Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Glee Club and Choir (1, 2, 3), Manager Choir (3),
President Y.W.C.A. (3), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4).
CHRISTINE JOYCE KANE
Sometimes a man accompany —
Sometimes a chair embrace —
And often in my sweetest form
The table grace. Guess me!
Glee Club (4), Choir (4).
ELLEN SULLIVAN KEEGAN
If you want to smile for the rest of the day,
And have a feeling of cheer,
Just try to meet Nellie and talk with her.
You'll be happier, never fear.
17 Buena Vista Park, Cambridge, Mass.
Chairman Lunch Room Committee (4).
HELEN KATHERINE KEIBER
"The heights by great men reached and kept
Were not attained by sudden flight,
But they, while their companions slept,
Were toiling upward in the night."
ZELLA SNOW KELLY
"With many a social virtue graced and yet a friend
Owl's Nest, Prospect Street, E. Cleveland, Ohio.
President Ohio Club (4).
ELIZABETH LAIRD KENNISON
A lively and busy young woman is Beth,
Who whirls into your room all out of breath ;
In her head is a reckless, ingenious, new scheme,
An aspiring, romantic, impractical dream.
Singing or dancing or cracking a joke,
She gives you a hug that most makes you croak.
Open-hearted, straightforward, generous, frank,
She hateth hypocrisy, loveth a prank.
Questions in class she asks by the score
And when those are answered she then asks some more.
But this whimsical Senior, how she can sing!
Thru ages to come her praises will ring.
221 Harvard Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Choir and Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager Glee Club (4),
Microcosm (4), Track (1, 2). Quarterly Board.
ANNA AUGUSTA KLOSS
"So many worlds, so much to do" — for other people!
Surely a more generous, unselfish girl is not to be
found. We all respect her sincerity and ambitious
West Boylston, Mass.
Y.YV.C.A. Cabinet (4).
ELSEY WARNER LARKIN
Elsey is good-natured and kind-hearted. She is al-
ways ready to do anything with anyone or for anyone.
LeRoy, N. Y.
Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Glee Club (1).
CLARA WINIFRED LAWRENCE
"And when in merry laughter
Her sweet, clear voice was heard,
It welled from out her happy heart
Like carol of a bird."
And the things we remember about our friends are
the things we have laughed over together.
255 Washington Street, Binghamton, N. Y.
Glee Club and Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Student Government Coun-
cil (2), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4).
1RMA MARIE LEFFINGWELL
Worry, worry, worry. Why worry?
H'm! I should worry!
Glee Club (1, 3, 4), Choir (1, 2, 3, 4).
MARION FRANCES LEONARD
"Genuine simplicity of heart is a healing and cement-
Walnut Street, Abington, Mass.
MILDRED ALMENA LIB'BY
There is a girl who plays basketball
Tennis and baseball, too,
She puts the shot, when she goes out for track,
Better than other girls do.
''Lib" has surely the mettle,
Her brain is made of good stuff ;
'Tis certain she'll be very successful,
For what she knows not, she can bluff.
93 Warren Street, Concord, N. H.
Executive Committee S.A.A. (1), Track (1, 2), Manager ol
Track (1), Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager Basketball
Team (3), Choir (1, 2, 3), Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Baseball
(3, 4), Secretary S.A.A. (2).
ALICE CAREY LIVINGSTONE
Alice couldn't bring her twin,
When she came to College,
We know she's had no time to miss him,
'Twixt play and search for knowledge.
321 Orange Street, Manchester, N. H.
Class President (3), Executive Committee (2), Track (1)
Glee Club (1), Choir (1, 2, 3), Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4),
Secretarial Guild Council (3).
LILLIAN ARVILLA LOGAN
This is her slogan :
Work the whole day through ;
Hustle and bustle,
Rustle and tussle,
Whatever you may do.
Cherry Valley, Mass.
Track (2, 3), Treasurer of Student Government (2), Clas
ALICE MARGUERITE LOUGH
% rv\ v. ***■
Alice is gay and fond of good times,
She is always ready for sport,
She is pleasant to talk to, delightful to meet,
And really a very good sort.
212 Eighth Street, North, Fargo, North Dakota.
Musical Association (3).
GERTRUDE MARGARET McCORMICK
"A form of beaut) 1 undefined,
A loveliness without a name,
Nor of degree, but more a kind ;
Nor bold, nor shy, nor short, nor tall,
But a new mingling of them all."
11 Robinwood Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
THERESA A. MacDONALD
We were a band of soldiers,
And in the strife for training,
Her part she bravely shouldered,
For four years uncomplaining.
199 Longwood Avenue, Boston, Mass.
ELLA ROBERTSON McDOWELL
"Methinks the lady doth protest too much,' but
these protests have set us thinking very often, and they
are a proof of her earnestness and desire to right
146 Dedham Avenue, Needham, Mass.
Class Vice-President (.4), Basketball (3, 4), Track (3), Guild
"One constant element in luck
Is genuine old Teutonic pluck,"
wrote a wise man. Katherine Marden's is the variety
which is spelled with capitals. Her PLUCK, how-
ever, is exceeded by her good-nature and cheerfulness,
as her friends well know.
25 Bloomfield Street, Dorchester, Mass.
NINA ALMIRA MASON
"Her reputation is complete,
And fair without a flaw."
The same may be said of tne work she has done by
so skillfully using her opportunities to help us all
through the Guild.
President of Student Guild (4), Student Government Council
(4), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3), Honor Committee (4).
GLADYS ELIZABETH MINOTT
"Made up of common sense and wit,
Medley of all that's dark and clear,
Of all that's foolish, all that's dear."
278 South Main Street, Gardner, Mass.
Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Track (1, 2, 3, 4), Choir (3, 4), Execu-
tive Committee (3), Manager Basketball (4), Baseball (3,
4), Endowment Fund Committee (4).
LYDIA LOUISE MIRICK
Louise comes out well in a Psychology test,
For her mind is truly one of the best,
Yet she's not a grind, for her jollity shows,
That she doth "make merry wherever she goes. 1
130 Beacon Street, Worcester, Mass.
Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4).
JANET SMILEY MURPHY
A lovely vision flits about
Midst musty chemicals and grime,
She stirs, distills with peevish pout,
Her thoughts are elsewhere all the time.
A question lingers in our minds.
Why delves this maid in science dry ?
She must be seeking till she finds
Some secret formula?, we cry !
What formulas are they ? we ask.
For amides, phenols, hydrazimes?
Nay, practical her ardent task,
To compound powders and cold creams.
27 Cordis Street, Charlestown, Mass.
Executive Committee (2).
LOIS NYE MYERS
Lois doesn't take things too seriously,
Unless it's something to do for a friend,
Then she drops her frivolity
And her kindness knows no end.
Boonton, N. T.
HELEN PARKER OBER
It is said by those who know her that the only time
Helen ever was excited, was when she was serving one
of those formidable luncheons in Cookery 3.
New Hampton, N. H.
HELENA VERONICA O'BRIEN
Here comes hard-working "Obie"
Who labors for the "Mic,"
This hustling, bustling damsel
Everyone must like.
Says she to a shopkeeper,
"Simmons' trade you've surely had."
When he answers in the affirmative
She replies, "Please give us an ad."
54 Irving Street, Framingham, Mass.
Basketball (2, 3, 4), Track (2), Choir and Glee Club (2, 3
4), Endowment Fund Committee (3). Business Manager ot
the 1915 Microcosm, Vice-President of Suffrage Club (4).
MARY AGNES O'BRIEN
"Early to bed and early to rise,
Make a man healthy, wealthy and wise."
9944 Avenue H, South Chicago, 111.
EMMA MURRAY PATTILLO
"The mild expression spoke a mind
In duty firm, composed, resigned."
Truro, Nova Scotia.
RUTH BROOKS PEIRCE
Ever ready as a friend,
Doing kind things without end,
Never borrow, always lend,
Never known to change or veer,
Always steadfast and sincere,
Why, in short, Ruth's quite a dear,
' Is Ruth.
29 Francesca Avenue, West Somerville, Mass.
Mandolin Club (3, 4).
LILLIAN MARGUERITE PIERCE
Cupid follows wherever she goes.
For she's pretty, you know, from her head to her toes.
And not only pretty, but very bright,
A girl, in fact, who's quite all right.
Executive Committee (4).
LUCILE PERLEY PIKE
"There was a soft and pensive grace,
A cast of thought upon her face
That suited well the forehead high,
The eyelash dark and downcast eye."
72 Salem Street, Medford, Mass.
Student Government Council (4)" Student Editor of Siminnus
MARY AMANDA P1XKHAM
There's one little girl who's nicknamed Pink,
She is bright and pretty and sweet, we think,
She studies, too, with all her might,
A Librarian's position ever in sight.
Fort Kent, Maine.
Student Conduct Committee (4).
A baseball bat she can handle with ease,
She can lead a rousing good cheer;
And yet she can manage the typewriter keys
Like an expert. Now, isn't that queer?
With accomplishments as varied as these,
For her future there's little to fear.
4 Fairfield Street, Salem, Mass.
Track (1, 2), Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager Baseball (4).
RUTH ALDEN PLATTS
"One demands four things from a woman: that vir-
tue dwell in her heart, modesty beam on her forehead,
sweetness flow from her lips, and industrv occupy her
MARY LOUISE POWERS
"Fair, kind and true,
Is my only argument."
650 Kellogg Street, Grand Rapids, Mich.
MARY GILMORE PRATT
What pleasant memories we will have of you who
have made us all laugh and chuckle and smile, and then
smile and chuckle and laugh at your fun and nonsense,
— a lightness all the more relished because of the deep
seriousness below it.
6 Lebanon Street, Sanford, Me.
Microcosm (1, 2, 3, 4), Wit and Humor Editor of Persimmons
"Happiness is not the result of possessions, it is the
result of a wide range of interests." Yes, Putty dis-
plays the same keen enthusiasm in knitting mufflers for
the Belgians that she does in basketball.
1526 Fargo Avenue, Chicago, 111.
Class Vice-President (1), Vice-Chairman Guild Council (4),
Choir and Glee Club (1, 2), Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Presi-
dent of S.A.A. (4); Treasurer (2), Vice-President S.A.A.
(3), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3).
ALICE MACY RAY
Our Alice is a cheerful soul
With vim to reach the furthest goal.
Her warm and glorious heart so kind
To human help is not confined.
Some rabbits once she strove to aid
And carefully in her locker laid :
But Fate pursued — their place revealed,
And to their doom she had to yield.
115 Hemenway Street, Boston, Mass.
Basketball (2, 3, 4), Manager (2). Captain (4), S.A.A. Cabinet
(3, 4), Glee Club and Choir (2, 3, 4), Microcosm (4).
There is a girl named Marion Reid
(We really must confess it)
Who is a very fine cook indeed,
Although you might not guess it.
The fact that she can cook so well
She'll modestly deny,
But if we listen we shall hear
Of her triumph by and by.
30 Seattle Street, Allston, Mass.
MARTHA DAMARIS RING
We're very proud of Maris,
With her we can't compete;
Of everything she undertakes
Her mastery's complete.
And yet w~e never envy her
The things that she can do.
The reason's easy to infer —
You see, we love her, too.
103 Greenleaf Street, Quincy, Mass.
Executive Committee (3, 4), Track (2), Microcosm (4),
Editor-in-Chief of Persimmons (4).
KATHERINE ELEANOR ROONEY
There is hardly a girl in this College of ours
With the general equipment of keen mental powers
That Katherine has.
While the rest of us scramble to collect our poor wits,
And we flounder at loss, comes the word that just fits
That Katherine has.
1689 Center Street, West Roxbury, Mass.
OLIVE CASSANDRA RUBY
Just what I think, and nothing more or less."
194 Main Street, Oneida, N. Y.
Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Choir (1, 2). Class Tennis Champion (1,
2, 3), College Tennis Champion (4), Track (2), S.A.A.
MARGUERITE RUTH SCHWARTZ
"She is so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed in disposi-
6 Auburn Terrace, Auburndale, Mass.
Secretary Glee Club (3), Choir and Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4).
MILDRED GERALDINE SEARS
Mildred is apt to worry a lot
When really there is no need.
For lacking in brains she surely is not,
And she's conscientious indeed.
1463 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass.
"Oh what a face was hers to brighten light
And gave back sunshine with an added glow."
You remember Smudge's pink cheeks and her smile !
28 Court Street, Belfast, Maine.
Class Secretary (4).
"Oh, tell us, maiden, from what happy dell,
Enchanted nook or hidden cell,
The fairy creature came who wrought the spell
Of thine immaculateness !"
479 Pleasant Street, Maiden, Mass.
ETHEL MAY SHERMAN
She's always smiling, never cross,
Of knowledge, never makes a show.
When you find you're at a loss,
Ask Ethel, for likely she will know.
HELEN VICTORIA SIEBOLD
"How pleasant it is at the end of the day,
No follies to have to repent ;
But reflect on the past, and be able to say,
My time has been properly spent."
Ill E. Main Street, Massillon, Ohio.
"There is a sense of humor,
Beneath her quiet mien,
And those who have discovered it,
A treasure rare have seen."
323 Norton Street, New Haven, Conn.
President Connecticut Club (4).
CLARA MAE SISSON
"What stature is she of?
Just so high as my heart."
And this little girl is filled to the brim with fun.
2 Newcomb Place, Cumberland Hills, Maine.
MARIE FOSTER SMALLEY
There's a girl in Students' House over the way,
Who, some people think, has little to say ;
But when she does speak, prepare for the fun,
'Twill be so dry and witty, you'll laugh, everyone.
East Dennis, Mass.
MARGARET THAYER SNYDER
"Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?
Thou art more lovely and more temperate."
21 Newtonville Avenue, Newton, Mass.
CAROLINE DEANE SPARROW
She is "of manners quiet, of affections mild," yet
beneath it, Caroline has a fund of industry and capa-
bility far greater than our dreams.
146 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, Mass.
Executive Committee (3).
MARGARET MOWER SPRAGUE
M is for Maine, many girls' native state;
A for its all-around girl graduate;
R for the reasons why she'll have success ;
G as you all perhaps guess, gentleness ;
A acute reasoning power of mind ;
R for reports, for none better you'll find ;
E for the "eats" she can cook; with much skill
T is for tennis she plays with a will.
S for the Science she's learned well at college ;
P is the practical use of her knowledge ;
R her reserve, which hides gifts manifold ;
A her acquaintance we value and hold ;
G for the genuine girl she has been ;
U the unusual career we've foreseen — for
Ever-esteemed Margaret Sprague of Fifteen.
Tennis (2, 3, 4), Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Choir (2, 3, 4), En-
dowment Fund Committee (4).
RUTH PATIENCE STONE
She calleth every germ by name,
She knows them at a glance.
They never try to 'scape from her,
They know they have no chance.
Sometimes she works till dewy eve,
On scientific rations ;
She'd like a job — her friends believe —
To feed the hungry nations.
7 Central Street, Somerville, Mass.
MARTHA EASTWOOD TAFT
Merry, merry, Martha,
Adds accounts with glee,
Nothing weighs upon her,
Speed tests every day,
Much should Martha worry,
Work? Dear no! Just play.
12 Bellevue Avenue, Gloucester, Mass.
Microcosm Board (4).
OTTILIA KATHERINE TAVENDER
Tilly always speaks right to the point,
With words of conviction strong,
Yet she's bright, entertaining, and a very good sort,
If you think she is solemn, you're wrong.
14 Paisley Park, Dorchester, Mass.
JANETTE MAY TAYLOR
A modest, quiet maiden,
Quite demure and small,
But when it comes to shorthand,
She surpasses all,
Could we write it better
If we weren't so tall?
14 Walnut Street, Maynard, Mass.
JULIA ELIZABETH THOMAS
If ever you should need a friend,
One that will stick to you,
Just go to Julie Thomas,
She's unselfish, staunch and true.
14 Marchant Street, Gloucester, Mass.
KATHERINE JORDAN THOMAS
If to the world at large she seems to show a fond-
ness for mischief, to her friends she shows ..the deeper
qualities of sincerity and a far-reaching sympathy.
Alstead Center, N. H.
Welcoming Committee (2).
LAURA FAVILLE THOMPSON
"An honest face which all men know,
A tender heart but known to few."
Would that the few were more, that we all might
profit from the steadfastness of purpose and the sim-
plicity which are the background for the "honest face"
and "tender heart."
Salisbury, N. Y.
Manager Student Government Store (4).
MARGARET FRANCES THORNILEY
"My love in her attire doth show her wit,
It doth so well become her ;
For every season she hath dressings fit,
For winter, spring and summer."
Secretary of Ohio Club (4).
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful
of others." Many a Freshman will testify to Doro-
thy's sisterly kindness.
2852 West 14th Street, Cleveland, Ohio.
LOUISE CHURCHILL TINGLEY
"Here's a girl, sweet, but full of fun,
Who likes a good time, when her work's all done."
7 Adelaide Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
"A nature perfectly balanced,
A beauty of heart untold."
58 Columbus Avenue, Northampton, Mass.
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH TOMPSON
"At home or abroad there was peace in her smile,
A cheerful good nature that needed no guile."
86 Spring Street, Portland, Maine.
"The time is come, the Walrus said,
To talk of many things."
If Christine had been there, she would surely have led
The talk to the source whence Philosophy springs;
For "The Purpose of Life" and "The Causes of Strife"
Are the subjects to which she most frequently swings.
288 Washington Avenue, Chelsea, Mass.
A. REBECCA TURNER
"But the one worth while
Is the one who can smile,
When everything goes dead wrong."
And that is the best that any of us can do.
31 Woburn Street, Reading
MARY LILLIAN TURNER
Lillian's never known to boast
Of her deeds, her knowledge or marks,
But we find in all three
She is better than most,
Why, bless us, she's one of the sharks.
Worcester Street, Wellesley, Mass.
MARJORIE TILTON UNDERWOOD
"He is only a well-made man who has a good de-
termination," and surely that applies to a woman, too,
Marjorie. We admire your steadfastness of purpose
and earnest efforts to get the best there is in learning.
6 Longwood Terrace, Boston, Mass.
Class Vice-President (3).
ANNE TERESA UPHAM
"If to her share some woman's errors fall,
But know her worth, and you'll forget them all."
124 Cross Street, Keene, N. H.
Class President (1), Basketball (1), Choir (1,2, 3), Mandolin
Club (3. 4).
RUTH ELIZABETH VORIES
"The talent of success is nothing more than doing
well whatever you do."
401 W. 18th Street, Pueblo, Colorado.
Choir (1, 2, 3), Chairman Vesper Committee (4).
HAZEL HARRIET WAVLE
'How can I paint thee as thou art,
So fair in face, so warm in heart."
43 Irving Street, Cambridge, Mass.
LILLIAN ALETHIA WAVLE
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most
38 Church Street, Portland, N. Y.
LOUISE RICHMOND WHITCOMB
"Within her eye
The Heaven of April, with its changing light,
And when it wears the blue of May, is hung,
And on her lip the rich red rose."
M arie is known by everyone
A bout our country-side;
R ighting all our many wrongs,
I n trouble, she's our guide —
E ach one of us knows that !
W hatever woes you have today
H er smile will cheer you, right away ;
I f you are out for fun, howe'er,
T ake notice, "White" will be right there-
E ach one of us knows that!
Student Government Council (2),
Honor Committee (3), President of Student Government
(4), Guild Council (4), President Dixie Club (4).
ELIZABETH MAE WILLIAMS
Betty's always busy,
Does she never rest?
In everything she touches
She's among the best.
19 Clark Street, Concord, N.
PAULINE MARGARET YAGER
She likes the birds, but not the dogs,
I don't know how she feels toward frogs,
She has a weakness, though, for tea
And company, — say, you and me.
She likes to know just when and where,
And why, — quite like a Questionnaire,
And though her mind is very set,
A better friend you never met.
318 Jay Street, Watertown, N. Y.
Mandolin Club (1), President New York State Club (4),
Microcosm Board (4).
3F0rm?r Members of % GUana nf 1315
adams, gertrude e.
alden, annie l. .
alexander, ada .
andrews, helen b.
ayres, florence a.
balthasar, mabel g.
banta, mildred h.
beattie, emily e. .
beecher, lena c. .
birks, lilah a. . .
brehm, gertrude .
briggs, marguerite i
brown, olive . .
butters, marian .
Campbell, edith .
cartland, lucia h.
cary, helen h. . .
cass, ethel m. . .
chaffee, lillian c.
clark, elinor . .
clark, eva w. .
clemence, gertrude b.
coburn, c. kate .
connolly, margaret a.
cornell, jennie h.
corwin, marjory .
crosbie, gladys r.
danforth, m. elsie
daniel, anna hardy
davis, florence j.
dillon, patrice a.
dineen, mary d. .
downey, dorothy h.
edgerly, beatrice j.
emerson, evelyn .
flickinger, florence w
flynn, elizabeth r. .
13 Schussler Road, Worcester, Mass.
22 Jerome St., Dorchester, Mass.
Box 191, Los Gatos, Cal.
.74 Central St., Hudson, Mass.
1002 W. 10th St., Wilmington, Del.
Hahnemeann, Rochester, N. Y.
93 Walnut St., Binghamton, N. Y.
Kimball Heights, Wilton, N. H.
33 Irving St., Waltham, Mass.
41 Edison St., Quincy, Mass.
Newton Center, Mass.
Madison Ave., Cortland, N. Y.
21 Snell St., Montello, Mass.
. Waterloo, N. Y.
17 Knox St., Ogdensburg, N. Y.
. . . Derry Village, N. H.
. . 609 W. 115th St., N. Y.
151 Central Ave., Dover, N. H.
222 Liberty St., Lowell, Mass.
. Peterboro, N. H.
109 Pearl St., Somerville, Mass.
Schenectady, N. Y.
8 South St., Southbridge, Mass.
. . . . Plainfield, Vt.
. 220 Parkway, Chelsea, Mass.
1326 V St., N.W., Washington, D. C.
50 Peterborough St., Boston, Mass.
. 49 Roslin St., Dorchester, Mass.
. 16 Prescott St., Arlington, Mass.
14 Cadogan Court, London, Eng.
360 Harvard St., Cambridge, Mass.
. 14 Chestnut St., Milford, Mass.
Williams St., North Easimi. Mass.
362 Arborway, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
. Farmington, X. II.
. 70 N, Main St., Brattleboro, Vt.
2539 Broadway, Indianapolis, [nd.
40 Mt. Pleasant St., Woburn, Mass.
FOWLER, ELIZABETH 47 Thompson St., Concord, N. 1 1.
GATES, NORMA 137 Franklin St., Rumford, Me.
GEORGE, HILDA M Thomaston, Me.
GIBLIN, ESTHER 58 Rutger St., Utica, N. Y.
GILSON, MILDRED E Groton, Mass.
GRAVES, MARGARET E Orono, Me.
GREEN, HELEN 100 Henry St., Cambridge, Mass.
GREENE, LYDIAN H 4 Park St., Greenfield, Mass.
HAYES, DORIS (Mrs. O. R. Cavanaugh) .... 31 Buslinell St., Ashmont, Mass.
HIBBARD, M. FLORENCE . .113 Union St., Natick, Mass.
11 OLDEN, KATHERINE F 53 Spruce St., Portland, Me.
HOLMES, MARGARET F 286 Court St., Plymouth, Mass.
HUNT, ESTHER L. (Mrs. Nolan Salyards) Vincennes, Ind.
HITCHCOCK, CELIA Conesus, N. Y.
IVES, MARGARET 492 Blue Hill Ave., Hartford. Conn.
JOHNSON, FLORENCE B 9 Myrtle St., South Manchester, Conn.
KENNEDY, MARION E 665 Central Ave., Dover, N. H.
KILBOURNE, HAZEL (Mrs. A. S. Addison) . . 8 Granite Road, Cliftondale, Mass.
KIMBALL, LUCY F Montague, Mass.
KINGMAN, MIRIAM R 14 Westwood Road. Somerville, Mass.
KIRK, HAZEL Findlay, Ohio
KLEINSCHMIDT, HELEN 523 Highland Ave., Johnstown, Pa.
KNAPP, WINIFRED H. . . Presbyterian Hospital, 70th St., and Madison Ave., N. Y.
LANE, BESSIE M. (Mrs. Ralph Perkins) Exeter, N. IT.
LANE, CONSTANCE 37 Glen Road, Winchester, Mass.
LAW, DOROTHY P Fort Anne, N. Y.
LEUSSLER, OLIVE B 200 Poplar St., Roslindale, Mass.
LIGHT, ANNA E 3600 North Main St., Bridgeport, Conn.
LINLEY, HELEN F Spencer, Mass.
LUCE, HELEN L Catharine St., Stratford, Conn.
LURVEY, PAULINE 7 Marlowe St., Dorchester, Mass.
McMANAMA, ALICE 162 Summer St., Waltham, Mass.
MEADER, PEARL 13 St. Stephen's Court, Lynn, Mass.
MERRILL, MILDRED S Mayo Court, Leominster, Mass.
MOUSSARD, YOLANDE (Mrs. Horatio Bowman) .... Hotel Illini, Alton, 111.
NEWTON, HARRIET (Mrs. Albert Sargent 130 Southbourne Road, Forest Hills, Mass.
NICKERSON, BERTHA 30 Franklin St., Somerville, Mass.
ORVIS, SARAH 5 Columbus Square, Boston, Mass.
PARKHURST, ANNIE L 21 Gage St., Fitchburg, Mass.
PATTANGALL, EDITH 68 Silver St., Waterville, Me.
PERRY, ELINOR Natick, Mass.
PIPPEY, EDITH J Kingston Inn, Kingston, R. I.
POLAND, NELLIE G Lebanon, N. II.
POTWINE, MARJORIE East Windsor, Conn.
PROUDFOOT, AGNES R. ..... 167 Stratford St., West Roxbury, Mass.
RANDALL, ELEANOR Hampstead, N. H.
RAY, HARRIETTE G 928 King St., La Crosse, Wis.
RICHARDSON, MARGARET 729 W. 4th St., Waterloo, Iowa
RIDLEY, CONSTANCE J 131 Kent St., Brookline, Mass.
SCHEIDT, MADELEINE 1043 Wheatland Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
SHAW, IMOGENE 26 Crandall St., Adams, Mass.
SHEA, KATHERINE B Univ. of California, Berkeley, Cal.
SMITH, DOROTHY F 534 St. Auburn St., Watertown, Mass.
SMITH, EDNA B 25 Union St., Nantucket, Mass.
SMITH, MYRTLE D Church St., Merrimac, Mass.
SPALDING, HELEN 8 Montrose St., Roxbury, Mass.
SPENCER, GRACE 40 Church St., Ware, Mass.
SPRAGUE, CAROLINE E. . . Children's Hospital, Longwood Ave., Boston, Mass.
STEVENS, FANNIE R. . . - Weed Ave., Stamford, Conn.
STEVENS, MABEL C Chesterville, Me.
STEVENS, MARGUERITE 66 Church St., Somerville, Mass.
STINSON, RUTH G 21 Fayette St., Watertown, Mass.
STRONGMAN, BESSIE 39 Pilgrim Road, Boston, Mass.
SUTCLIFFE, MARJORIE West Elm St., Urbana, 111.
SWEENEY, MARY S 155 Berkeley St., Lawrence, Mass.
SWIFT, HAZEL 112 Central Ave., Milton, Mass.
THOMPSON, MARGARET .... 400 Grand Ave., Price Hill, Cincinnati, O.
THOMPSON, MARGARITA Ridge Road, Wellesley, Mass.
TOWNSEND, MARGUERITE Ludlow, Vt.
TULIS, MARY E Weston, Mass.
VARNEY, MILDRED C 107 Devon St., Roxbury, Mass.
WADE, DOROTHY E 553 Morton St., Stoughton, Mass.
WAGNER, GLADYS H 485 Chestnut St., Lynn, Mass.
WARNER, MYRTA C. (Mrs. John Wolfe) . . . .43 Albion St., Waterbury, Conn.
WARD, MARY W 1163 Garfield Ave., Topeka, Kan.
WELLINGTON, MARJORIE (Mrs. Rupert Daniels) .... North Adams, Mass.
WELLS, KATHARYN Box 885, Proctor, Vt.
WESCOTT, MILDRED B Rumford, Me.
WHITCOMBE, EMILY B. (Mrs. Herbert Kaelher) . 10 Faraday St., Rochester, N. Y.
WHITTIER, DOROTHY J The Richardson, Leominster, Mass.
WIGHT, PHILLIS 1 30 Bellevue St., Dorchester, Mass.
WILLIAMS, A. BLODWEN 989 Madison Ave., Albany, N. Y.
WILLIAMS, HILDA C 50 Dickerman Rd., Newton Highlands, Mass.
WILSON, ELEANOR 8a Forest St., North Cambridge, Mass.
WOODS, DOROTHEA C 3 Ivy St., Boston. Mas.
WYLTE, MARGARET 724 Webster Ave., Scranton,, Pa.
QJlaBB of 1010
Gertrude F. Hussey
G. Elizabeth Bouve
Madeleine P. Grant
Isarelle B. Hurlbutt
Hazel O. Littlefield
Martha A. Whiting
(EkHfi of 191B
ALLISON, J. OLIVE .
ANDREWS, MARION L.
AUSTIN, DOROTHY .
BANKS, FRANCES B.
BARNICOAT, OLIVE .
BASTON, LINA F.
BELL, DOROTHY G. .
BERRY, IRMA L.
BOUVE. G. ELIZABETH
BRETT, I. OLIVE
BURNES, MARGUERITE C.
BURNS, MARGARET .
CHAPIN, DOROTHY A.
CLARK, BERTHA E. .
CLARY, LOUISE V. .
CLAUSSEN, ELSE A. .
COATS, ELLA M. . .
COKER, E. MARGUERITE
COLONNA, EILEEN A.
CORNISH, HAZEL M.
COSGROVE, HELEN .
CRUTTENDEN, ELSIE B.
CUMMINGS, RUTH .
CUNNINGHAM, MARY I
CURRIER, MARGARET S
CURTIS, GERTRUDE W.
DRAKE, EDNA F.
DRINKER, RACHEL R.
EMERSON, ALT A J. .
EMERSON, GLADYS M.
FAGG, HELEN M.
FELDENTHAL, E. LEONTIN
FIELD, MARY E. . .
FISH, MARION G. .
FISHER, J. OPAL
FISHER, LUCILE C. .
FLAVELL, MARION L.
FOOTE, LEONE M. .
FOSTER, ELLEN .
FOSTER, HELEN B. .
Los Angeles, Cal.
ngton Passage, N. S.
Wolfeboro, N. II.
. St. Paul, Minn.
Cooperstown, N. Y.
Washington, D. C.
W. Hartford, Ct.
Providence, R. I.
E. Kingston, N. 11.
Bellows Falls, Vt.
. Pittsburgh, Pa.
. Wellsville, N. Y.
. Andover, N. 11.
. Buffalo, N. Y.
. Boonton, N. Y.
Ml. Morris, X. Y.
Central Falls, R. 1.
FREEMAN, ESTELLE L Needham
G1ERE, HELEN P Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
GILMAN, DOROTHY Tilton, N. II.
GRANT, MADELEINE P Boston
GRAY, ALICE T Revere
GRAY, RENA "T Arlington
HALEY, ALICE II Beaver, Pa.
HALL, CLARA E Burlington, Vt.
HALL, FRANCES E Canandaig.ua, N. Y.
HAMMOND, RUTH Newton
HARTFORD, MABEL E Duxbury
HAWKES, ESTHER J Boston
HAWLEY, ESTELLE E Pittsford, N. Y.
HAYE, LOLA L Westwood
HAYWARD, MARION W Easton
HEIMER, MARGARET G Unadilla, N. Y.
HESELTINE, MARJORIF. M Boston
HILLS, MARION Natick
HILLS, RUTH E , Mollis, N. H.
HOBART, KATHERINE Cleveland, O.
HODGES, GRACE A Foxborough
HOLLAND, MABEL H Easton
HOWE, RUTH F. Cambridge
HOWLETT, ELSIE M Cambridge
HUBBARD, FLORENCE P ■ Concord
HULSIZER, E. MARJORIE Flemington, N. J.
HUMPHREY, ELLEN H Rochester
HURLBUTT, ISABELLE B New York, N. Y.
HUSSEY, GERTRUDE F Albany, N. Y.
HUSTED, HELEN G Someryillc
HUTCHINS, MILDRED G Randolph, Vt.
INGLIS, DOROTHY I". Gross He, Mich.
JACOBI, EVA A Cambridge
JACOBS, ELIZABETH P Utica, N. Y.
JACOBSON, DORA : Chelsea
JOUVETTE, MAE A. E New Bedford
KEEGAN, FRANCES E W. Newbury
KEIRSTEAD, KATHLEEN S. Lynn
KELLY. MARY C Portsmouth, N. H,
KNIGHT, C. GERTRUDE Boston
KNOWLES, BEULAH A Jamestown, R. I.
LEAMY, JULIA A Fair Haven, Vt.
LEONARD, KATHARINE M Buffalo, N. Y.
LITTLEFIELD, HAZEL O Northampton
LUCAS, MABEL E Brookline
I.UDDY, ANNA Boston
McCarthy, alice l.
McGRATH, MARGARET E.
MACK, FAY J.
MAHAR, ELSIE A. .
MARTIN, HELEN E. .
MASSON, JEAN E. .
MEREDITH, M. ISABEL
MILLER, GERTRUDE M.
MITCHELL, ALICE H.
MOWER, HARRIET S.
MUNGER, CLARA L. .
MUNRO, BERNICE E.
NAGLE, ANNA R. . .
NIMMS, MARY A.
O'KANE, K. EILEEN .
PHELAN, RACHEL R.
PHILBRICK, BLANCHE C
PHILLIPS, GRACE P.
REARDON, ROSE D. .
REYNOLDS, ELLA I. .
RHODES, EDNAH G. .
RICHARDSON, ESTHER A.
RILEY, MARY L. . .
RODGERS, FRANCES V. V.
ROGERS, MARY E. .
ROSS, FLORENCE M.
ROUNDS, ALICE M. .
RYDER, KATHARINE F.
SAWYER, GEORGIA L.
SCHULTZ, A. LOUISE
SHALZ, PAULINE A, .
SHAW, LENA F. .
SHAW, MARY L. . .
SINCLAIR, MARGARET E
SMITH, MILDRED C. .
SOPER, MARJORIE .
STACKHOUSE, ELLEN R
STARK, MARION E. .
STEARNS, EDIT II L. .
STEARNS, LUCY W. .
STEVENS, MURIEL .
Plattsbui-g, N. Y.
Mason City, la.
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
. Rutland, Vt.
. Atlantic, la.
Weedsport, N. Y.
. Catskill, N. Y.
. Albany, N. Y.
Epsom, N. H.
. Carthage, N. Y.
Port Jervis, N. Y.
. Manila, P. I.
ampton Institute, Va.
. Providence, R. I.
Bellows Falls, Vt.
. Latrobe, Pa.
Manchester, N. 1 I.
Manchester, N. II.
STICKNEY, ESTHER L. .
STONE, ALICE A. . .
SULLIVAN, MARGARET A.
TIBBETTS, DOROTHY M.
TITUS, OLIVE M.
TODD, ELIZABETH P. .
TOLL, SARA R. . . .
TOLMAN, MARGARET .
TRIPLETT, GERTRUDE E.
TWITCHELL, MAY F.
van ALSTYNE, M. KATHREEN
WALKER, KATHERINE A.
WARDWELL, LORNA A.
WARING, M. ELMERE
WEBB, EMILY G. .
WEBBER, LILLIAN .
WELCH. MARGARET M.
WETMORE, MARION C.
WHEELER, ALICE M.
WHEELER, MARION D.
WHITE, RUTH .
WHITE, SARA A. .
WHITING, MARTHA A.
WILDE, GLADYS F. .
WILKINSON, MARION A. D.
WOOD. ELLA L. . .
WOODMAN, GLADYS E.
WRIGHT, LENA .
YATES, MARJORIE .
YOUNG, HELEN E. .
Washington, D. C.
. Scotia, N. V.
Washington, D. C.
Kinderhook, N. Y.
Stamford, N. Y.
Unadilla, N. Y.
Ogdensbnrg, N. Y.
(EkBB of iair
Louise P. Johnson
Alma M. Smith
Christine I. Ricker
Jane I. Baumler
Carolyn R. Davis
Gertrude J. Ellis
(EkBB at 19ir
ABBE, MARY N. .
ABBOTT, BARBARA M.
ANSON, OLIVE E.
APPLEGATE, M. CORINNE
AYER MARION P. .
BAILEY, ELIZABETH G.
BARKER, ELEANOR .
BARROWS, OLIVE .
BARTON, EDITH A. .
BAUER, ADA A. .
BAUMLER, JANE I. .
BEAL, CONSTANCE .
BECKETT, LILLIAN M.
BECKFORD, ESTHER E.
BELLAIRE, JESSIE M.
BETTS, NATALIE D. .
BLACK, DOROTHY M.
BOORN, MARION C. .
BOWMAN, MARION .
BOYCE. HELEN R. .
BOYD, ELEANOR J. .
BRADLEY, FRANCES M
BROWN, BEATRICE O.
BURBANK, ELIZABETH H.
BURNES, MARION .
CHAPLIN. MARIE E.
CHENEY. ELEANOR M
CHILDS, BLANCHE E
CLANCEY. HELEN I
CLARK". HELEN M.
COBB, EDNA M. .
CONGDON. ANNA M.
CORWIN, RUTH B.
COX, NATHALIE .
CRAIG. MARION T.
. N. Reading
Nashua, N. H.
New Milford, Ct.
Newark, N. J.
Clinton, N. Y.
Pawtucket, R. I.
S. Manchester, Ct.
Berlin, N. H.
. W. Boylston
Newport, R. 1.
Newark, N. J.
Portsmouth', N. H.
CROSBY, HELEN A Kingston, N. Y.
CROSS, MYRA A Colebrook, N. H.
CURRIER, PHEBE Colebrook, N. H.
DAVENPORT, ISABEL W Plymouth, Pa.
DAVIDSON, HELEN R Dayton, O.
DAVIS, CAROLYN R Everett
DAVIS, RUTH A Royalston
DECELLE, HELEN M Somerville
DITTMER, M. FRANCES Brookline
DOANE, DELIA S Wallingford, Ct.
DOLE, ETHEL Concord, N. H.
DOMERY, MARIAN S Albany, N. Y.
DONNELLY, GLADYS S. . , Brooklyn, N. Y.
DOTEN, MARION Somerville
DRISCOLL, MARION A Brookline
DUNCAN, MARGARET L. . . , Clearwater, Fla.
DUNMORE, N. GERTRUDE Providence, R. I.
EASTMAN, MARJORIE Belleville, N. Y.
EASTMAN, NETTIE V New Boston, N. H.
EDWARDS, JULIA A . . Fonda, N. Y.
EDWARDS, ROWENA A Waterloo, la.
ELLIS, GERTRUDE J Ansonia, Ct.
ELLIS, STELLA D Castleton, Vt.
ENARSON, ANNA H Montclair, N. J.
FARRELL, MAUDE C Watertown
FEE, LILLIAN C Boston
FLANDERS, FLORENCE H New Hampton, N. H.
FLYNN, ANNIE M Saugus
FOSTER, HELEN M Hingham
FRANCIS, RUTH I Medford
FRIZZELL, DORIS I Colebrook, N. H.
FULLER, HARRIET L New Haven, Ct.
FURBER, ROSE L Westfield
FURBUSH, ABIGAIL A Boston
GAGE, MARJORIE H N. Reading
GATES, LUCY L Westborough
GEORGE, WINIFRED R Maiden
GIBLIN, LOUISE A Boston
GILLETTE, HELEN H. . . - Revere
GLADWIN, MARGARET L Westfield
GLOVER, ABBIE G Somerville
GODFREY, DAISY E Brandon, Vt.
GOVAN, BERTHA M Cambridge
GRADY, HELEN G Medford
GRADY, MARION E Medford
GRAHAM, LILLIAN B Boston
GRAY. RUTH A. . . .
GREGORY, ELEANOR R. .
GREGORY, ESTHER R. .
HAGERTY. [CATHERINE M.
HALL, ELIZABETH . .
HAMMOND, ELIZABETH S.
HANEY, KATHLEEN M. .
HARLOW, HELEN L. .
HASS, ELYERA P. .
HAWES, INA L. . . .
HAYNES, EDNA F. .
HEALD, MADGE M. .
HELMSTEDTER, OLLVENA M.
HILTON, MARY O. .
HITT, PAULINE S. .
HODGES, HELEN R. .
HOLBROOK, JENNIE L. .
HOLMES, DOROTHY F. .
HOPKINS, OLIVE . .
HUGHES, DOROTHEA M.
JOHNSON, LOUISE P. .
JONES, ANNA N. . . .
KARNAN, ROSE W. .
KEITH, ELEANORE F. .
KELLEHER, MAY F. .
KERR, FLORENCE E.
KIMMEL, CHARLOTTE .
KIRBY, ANNA M. . .
LANDER, RUTH B. .
LANE, EDNA P. . . .
LAPHAM, PHYLLIS .
LAWRENCE, FAY A. . .
LEIGHTON, HELEN W. .
McAULIFFE, MARY A.
McCABE, JULIA A. . .
McCarthy, cecilia a.
McCarthy, marguerite k.
MacKAY, ELEANOR C. .
Mackenzie, mabel l. .
McLOUGHLIN, MARY M.
McMANAMA, FRANCES .
McMillan, helen .
McMULLIN, JESSIE H. .
MACRAE, BLANCHE A. .
MANNING. KATHARINE A.
Washington, D. C.
Newark, N. J.
Newark, N. J.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Margaretville, N. Y.
. Dayton, O.
Tilton, N. H.
Hollis, N. H.
Providence, R. I.
MASON, PEARL L. .
MERRILL, HAZEL T.
MERRILL, LAURA A.
MILLIKEN, B. ROMAYNE
MOOERS, ELIZABETH McC
MUNT, CATHERINE F.
MURPHY, LOUISE W.
MURPHY, MARY J. .
NASH, LUCY H. .
NELSON, BLANCHE A.
NICHOLS, LUCY J. .
O'MALLEY, LOUISE P.
PAINE, FRANCES W.
PARKER, ALICE . .
PARKER, MARY F. .
PARSONS, LEILA B. .
PARTRIDGE, ABBY E.
PEASE, HANNAH E. .
PETERS, MARY S. .
POLLARD, MARY V. .
POTTER, CORDELLA R.
RICE, DOROTHEA N.
RICKER CHRISTINE I.
RIEGEL, MARGARET E.
ROBINSON, GERTRUDE H.
ROWE, LAURA M.
SADOW, ETTA S.
SEGEL, MIRIAM .
SHELDON, GLADYS A.
SHOHAN, ADELE R.
SLADE, RUTH C. .
SMITH, ALMA M.
SMITH, FAYETTA E.
SPALLER, UNA M.
SPOONER, MARGARETTA R
SPRAGUE, KATHARINE G. .
. Warren, O.
Plattsburg, N. Y.
Bogota, N. J.
Gorham, N. H.
Manchester, N. H.
Penn Yan, N. Y.
Blue Hill, Me.
. Anson, Me.
Plattsburg, N. Y.
New Cumberland, Pa.
. Barnet, Vt.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
STARR, DORRIS G. .
STEELE, GLADYS E. . .
STERLING, KATHERINE 1:.
STERN, SELMA . .
STEVENS, ALICE M.
STOVER, CLARA L. .
THOMPSON, GLADYS L
THOMPSON, MABEL H.
TOLMAN, HELEN I. .
TURNER, H. DOROTHY
UPDEGRAFF, RUTH .
VAN ORDEN. DOROTHY
VAN WINKLE, WILHELMENA
WAKEFIELD, KATHARINE E.
WALKEY, IDA B.
WATERMAN, ADELE A.
WEBER, HARRIET L.
WHITING, HELEN .
WIGHT, GENEVA A. .
WINN, N. LILLIAN .
WOOD, MARGARET O.
WOODBRIDGE, LYDIA M.
Buffalo, N. V.
Berlin, N. II.
Washington, D. C.
Pompton Lakes, N. J.
Rutherford, N. J.
Brooklyn, N. Y.-
OIks0 of 191B
(ElafiH of 191B
ABBOTT, MARION J. .
ABBOTT, MARJORIE I.
ADAMS, DOROTHY F.
ALGER, SALOME W
ALLYN, HELEN E.
AMES, EDITH M. .
AMSDEN, RUTH M
BABCOCK, HELEN R.
BAILEY, FLORENCE E.
BAILEY, LUCY E. . .
BAKER, GRACE A. .
BALDWIN, HANNAH B.
BECK, LUCY P. . .
BECKER, MARION E.
BECKWITH, LOUISE F.
BENNETT, LOUISE G.
BISHOP, GLADYS S. .
BLISS. MILLICENT .
BLOOD. DOROTHY C.
BORJESSON, E. MELVINA
BOSTOCK, MARION P.
BOSWORTH, HATTIE E
BOYD, ANNE G. .
BRADFORD, MARY S.
BRIGGS, FREDA M. .
BRIGHAM, ROSALTE I.
BROWN. LELA .
BURKE, ANNA M.
CAUMAN, JOSEPHINE E
CHASE, MARIETTA L.
CLIFFORD, ELIZABETH H.
COLE, AMY M. .
COLLINS, RUTH M.
COLLINS, RUTH S.
CONWAY, EDNA W.
CORY. GERTRUDE F
COY, MARGARET W.
Fonda, N. Y
Schenevus, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Stafford Springs, Ct.
Westfield, N. J.
Falls Village, Ct.
Glens Falls, N. Y.
. . Nashua, N. H.
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
I lampton, N. H.
Lakeport, N. H.
. Toledo, O.
. Glencoe, 111.
CRABTREE, LEAH E. Island Falls, Me.
CRAWFORD, LILLIAN Cambridge
CRAWLEY, MARJORIE Gloucester
CROSWELL, EVELYN A Wellesley
CURRIN, ALTHEA M. Waltham
DALAND, GENEVA A Wakefield
DAMON, DAPHNE M Hawaii
DAVIDSON, CORA B Ramsey, N. J.
DAY, DOROTHY M Bellows Falls, Vt.
DAY, THEODORA A Boston
DEANE, HELEN F Fall River
DIKE, ERMA M Stoneham
DICKSON, CAROLYN M Boston
DILL, NORMA G Medford
D1MOCK, HELEN S. Willington, Ct.
DODGE, GLADYS Alton, N. H.
DOHERTY, LOUISE L. . Newton
DONOVAN, KATHERINE M Boston
DUBOIS, RUTH Lynn
DUNN, EDITH R '. . . Weston
DUTCHER, JESSIE R Brooklyn, N. Y.
DYER, LILLIAN Boston
ELLIS, MARY F Westwood
EL WELL, FRANCES Milford
EMERY, ELIZABETH M N. Jay, Me.
FIELD, BERNICE Sharon
FISH, RUTH S Readfield, Me.
FISHER, ELIZABETH E Dedham
FITZGERALD, RUTH E Melrose
FITZGIBBONS, HELEN M Whitman
FLACK, HELEN G Lowell
FLEMING, JOSEPHINE .... . Boston
FORD, CHARLOTTE E Hanover, N. H.
FOSTER, ESTHER Bayhead, N. J.
FOSTER, L. HESTER Boston
GALLAGHER, S. ETHEL Newton
GARDNER, AGNES H. , Dennysville, Me.
GAREY, ETHEL H Thetford, Vt.
GARLAND, GLADYS L . Great Pond, Me.
GATES, LILLIAN H Machias, Me.
GATES, RUTH D Amherst
GAVIN, MADELINE R Boston
GERALD. LOUISE W Canton
GOVE, LUCILE A N. Danville, N. H.
GROUB, CATHERINE M Alexandria Bay, N. Y.
HADLEY, GLADYS J Newton
hamblett, mary s. .
hamilton, helene .
hamilton, jeannette c.
hamlin, madeleine m.
harper, mildred p.
harvey, florence t
hawley, esther g.
hayden, beula l. .
hayward, belle w.
hodgdon, dorothy a
hodges, mildred e.
hovey, lucy l. .
hupper. helen m.
jacobs, e. pauline
jacobs, helen g.
jewett, marion w
jochum, julia t.
jones, dorothy e.
jones, dorothy m
jordan, esther m.
karlowa, carolyn h
kelsey, agnes s. .
kendall, margaret e.
kingsley, madeleine d.
klein, alice m. . .
knight, thelma i.
larrabee, marion g.
lawrence, rhoda b.
lawrence. ruth h.
lenihan, margaret ]
locke, judith m. .
McCarthy, marie g.
Mcculloch, helen w.
MacDONALD, J. CLAIRE
MACKENZIE, MARION Y
MACKIE. DOROTHY .
McMANMON, KATHARINE G
MANDELSTAM, RAE .
MANN, MIRIAM L.
MARSH, HAZLE H. .
MARTIN, ESTELLE B
Nashua, N. H.
Rutherford, N. J.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Catskill, N. Y.
. Troy, N. Y.
Concord, N. H.
S. Berwick, Me.
Peekskill, N. Y.
Winchester, N. H.
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
Pawtucket, R. I.
Tilton, N. H.
MATTHIEU, GLADYS M.
MAYO, SARAH W. .
MELOON, IVY C. .
MERRIAM, HELEN E.
MESERVE, RACHEL T.
MILLS, VERTA I. .
MOIR, GRACE E. .
MONROE, ELEANOR D.
MORAN, ANNA C.
MYRON, CLAIRE P. .
NELSON, KATHARINE L
NOBRIGA, MILDRED A.
O'NEIL, GERTRUDE E.
PAGE, SARAH C. . .
PARKER, MARY S. .
PARSHLEY, MILDRED B
PARSONS, BERITH .
PAYSON, HAZEL A. .
PAYSON, RACHEL A.
PERRY, ELEANOR W.
POLLOCK, KATHERINE E.
POPE, MARIAN F. .
POTTER, LYDIA M. .
POWELL, MILDRED .
PRATT, VIOLA B.
PRIGMORE, HAZEL H.
RANDALL, MARY R. .
RASER, MARGARET H.
REILLY, ELINOR F. .
RICHARDS, RUTH .
RIEGER, ELSIE L.
ROBERTS, RUTH E. .
ROBERTSON, MARION E,
ROCKWOOD, MARJORIE R.
ROWEN, MADELINE M.
RUSSELL, RUTH E. .
RUST, J. HESTER
SAMPSON, E. ELIZABETH
SANDS, GLADYS F. .
SAWIN. OLIVE .
SCHENCK, IRENE E. .
SCOTT, MARIAN A. .
Goffstown, N. H.
Washington, D. C.
Albany, N. Y.
Howard, R. [.
. Sodus, N. Y.
. Reading, Pa.
E. Middlebury, Vt.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Gloversvillc, N. V.
SERVIS, OLIVE E. . .
SEYMOUR, EDITH K.
SHAW, BEATRICE E.
SHELLEY, KATHERINE M
SHERMAN, ELIZABETH P.
SILVER, ANNA K. . .
SKINNER, THEODOSIA F.
SMITH. ISABELLE C.
SODEN, FLORENCE J. .
SOROKER, SIBYL . .
SPERRY, RUTH S. . .
STORM, CECELIA A. . .
STRAUSS, MARCIA M. .
STRONG, ELEANOR M. .
SWANTON, HELEN F. .
SWEETSER, ANNA M. .
SWIFT, S. CORNELIA
TALBOT, ELIZABETH A.
THOMPSON, MILDRED .
THOMPSON, SARAH W. .
TIBBETTS, HELENA A. M.
TIMMERMAN, HAZEL B.
TRAVIS, JESSIE C. .
TRICKETT, RUTH E.
TRICKEY, DORIS M. .
TRULL, DOROTHY E.
TURNER, EVA E. . .
UN ANGST, MAE S. .
VARNEY, MARION .
WADSWORTH, MILDRED \\
WALKER, M. ISABELLE
WALSH,- ANNA L. . .
WARD, JULIA M. . . .
WEBSTER, FLORENCE R.
WHEELER, MARGARET L.
WHITE, FLORENCE H. .
WHITHED, CELIA M. .
WHITLOCK, HELEN I. .
WHITTIER, GRACE A. .
WIENER, GLADYS I. .
WILLARD. GERTRUDE M.
WILLIAMS, ESTHER L. .
WOLFF, ESTELLE M.
YESNER, SOPHIE M.
ZEHRINGER, VICTORIA J.
. Concord, N. H.
Albany, N. Y.
. Moscow, Vt.
Cohoes, N. Y.
Pompton Lakes, N. J.
Bon Secour, Ala.
Mariaville, N. Y.
Alexandria Bay, N. Y
Amsterdam, N. Y.
orthwood Narrows, N. H.
S. Berwick, Me.
Wilkes Bane, Pa.
Montclair, N. J.
(Unlipge Gkafcuate (ftlub
Representative at Student Guild Council
Representative at Committee on Student Conduct
ALLEN, GRACE S. . .
ALLEN, PAULINE L. . .
AMES, HELEN . . .
ARNOLD, RUTH H. .
BLISS, ELINOR . . .
BOEHMKE, IRMA K. .
BOTKIN, LOUISE F. .
BURGESS, ELIZABETH .
BURRAGE, MARY U. .
BURROUGHS, VIVIAN .
CAHILL, MARY A. . .
CATON, F. MILDRED
CAWOOD, LL'CILE . .
CHILDS, BRETA W. .
COLBY, FLORENCE B. .
COOK, ALICE F. . . .
DEVINE, JEANNETTE C.
DEXTER, ALICE E. .
DONOVAN, BERNICE I. .
DORSETT, AMY D. .
DURGIN, GRACE L. . .
FLANDERS. M. MARJORIE
FROST. JENNIE C. .
FUNKHOUSER, ELSIE L.
FURBUSH, EDITH M.
GALLAGHER, ELIZABETH F
GANNETT, CHARLOTTE K.
GOOCH, MARGARET C. .
GORDON, RUTH N. . .
GRAY, EDNA R. . . .
HANSON, NETTIE R.
HENNING, JULIA L. . .
HODGES, MARGARET B.
HOWLAND, EDITH A
HUNT, HELEN K.
JAMES, MARION P
JUDD, MARTHA B.
KRAUSE, FRANCES T.
LITCHFIELD, RUBY .
Greencastle, In. I.
Stanfordville, N. Y.
. Chicago, 111.
. Ansonia, Ct.
Georgiaville, R. I.
Franklin, N. H.
. Omaha, Neb.
Montclair, N. J.
Rochester, N. Y.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
W. Hartford, Ct.
New York, N. Y.
locke, harriet e. .
logan, pauline m.
long, edith l. . .
Mclaughlin, helen i
McLEAN, BERTHA B.
MANDELL, FLORENCE D
MILLER, FLORENCE E.
MITCHELL, HELEN G.
NEWKIRK, MARY L. .
OLIVE, LIDA M. .
OSGOOD, MARCIA C.
PARKER, ELEANOR M.
PEIRCE, PAULINE .
TERKINS, ALICE E. .
PERRY, KATHARINE A.
PERT, MINNIE W. .
PIERCE, IANTHE M. .
PRUDDEN, ELINOR .
PUTNEY, ELSIE R. .
QUIMBY, MARIAN .
QUINLAN, RITA .
RANKIN, LOIS . .
RICE, RACHEL C.
RILLING, RUTH A. .
RITCHIE, EFFIE M. .
ROBERTS, DORA E. .
SALADINE, ELEANOR 11
SCAMMAN, ANNA .
SCOTT, MARION . .
SHERMAN, ETHEL .
SHOVE, ELEANOR C.
SHULTZ, HELEN V. .
STILES, SARAH . . .
STONE, GRACE C. .
STRONG, EDITH M. .
TERRIEN, MARY L. .
WARREN, MARJORY C.
WELLING, BEATRICE W
WHITE, HAZEL . .
WHITTEMORE, MILDRED E
WILLIAMS, HARRIET R.
. Hampton, N. II.
. Grinnell, la.
. Guffstown, N. II.
. Graniteville, Vt.
Clifton Springs, N. Y.
. Apex, N. C.
. Dunkirk, N. Y.
Georges Mills, N. H.
Milu.n Mills, N. H.
Grand Rapids, Mich.
Goshen, N. Y.
. Nashua, X. II.
. Andover, N. B.
Ann Arbor, Mich
The following list includes studt
ABBOTT, FLORENCE C.
ALDRICH, MARION A. .
ANDERSON, LILLIAN M.
BENNETT, ADELAIDE .
BRAULT. D. EVA . .
BROSS, HELEN S.
BURBECK. FLORENCE M.
CASTLE, DOROTHY .
CLARK, MARJORIE G. .
CLARK, MAY M. .
CONE, LAURA D.
CROUCH, HELEN R. .
DAVIS, SUE H. ...
DENNETT, MARIAN P. .
DODGE, JESSIE A. .
DUNCAN, MARGARET V.
EDWARDS, ANNIE D. .
FISKE, NETTIE M. .
FOGARTY, GRACE M. .
FONTAINE, ELEANOR M.
FRANZ, GERTRUDE .
GARDNER, MARGARET E.
GIBLIN, MARY M.
GILLILAND, LUELLA G. .
HALLIDAY, MABELLE I.
HAMILTON, DOROTHY M.
HASKELL, MARY E. . .
HASTINGS. MARGARET I\
HATCH. MARY E. . .
FIOGAN, ELLEN . .
HOLLAND, GENEVIEVE C.
HOWES, ABBY W. .
JACKSON. KATHERINE H.
JEWETT, HOPE D. .
JUDD, M. ELOISAE .
KEOGH, DOROTHY M. .
KIMBALL. ANNE B. .
nts admitted under special
■auditions to pursue prescribed
. Angels, Pa.
Woodsville, N. H.
Sea Breeze, N. Y.
St. Paul, Minn.
'■■'■ Woodland, Me.
. . Hadley
inghamton, N. Y.
Vineland, N. T.
Cannonsville, N. Y.
Bennington, N. II.
KING, FRANCES E. .
MILLER, DORA .
MOIR, HELEN E. . .
MULCASTER, ANNE M
MURPHY, MARY G. .
NEILSON, MARGARET E
PENNELL, HARRIETT R
PENNOCK, MARJORIE C
RAMIREZ, MARIA P.
SAMPSON, MABEL C.
SMITH, FLOSSIE M. .
STARBUCK, ISABELLA ]
STILES, MILDRED G.
TOWLE, OLIVE E. .
WALLACE, SYLVIA P.
WALTON, MARY E. .
WATERBURY, HELEN N
WILSON, HELEN R. .
WISWALL, ELLA F. .
WRIGHT, M. EUNICE
Lancaster, N. H.
. N. Andover
. Brockville, Ont.
Ballston Spa, N. Y.
. . S. Hadley
The following list includes students admitted to pursue irregular or partial programmes
ADAMS, ADELA W. . .
ARMSTRONG, HARRIET A.
AYER, DOROTHY, a.b. .
BENJAMIN, RUTH M., a.b.
BILLINGS, BERTHA E. .
BOVARD, CAMILLE C, a.b.
BURNSIDE, NORA A.
BURRAGE, CONSTANCE E.,
CALDER, ELIZABETH E.
CAREY, MARY M. . .
CATE, MILDRED R., s.b. .
CIHLAR, EMMA K. . .
COW ELL, FLORENCE A., a.b
CRAPO, BLANCHE M., a.b.
CROCKER, EMMA L. .
CROCKER, JULIA L. . .
CURRAN, MARY F., a.b. .
DARLING, BEATRICE, a.b.
DENNIS, KATHARINE J., a.b
DEXTER, PAULINE W. .
ELLIOTT, SOPHIA J.
. New Salem
. Eugene, Ore.
Asheville. N. C.
E. Cleveland, O.
E. Orange, N. J.
ESTY, MARY C. . .
FALVEY, ALICE M. .
FAY, MARION B. . .
FISKE, EDITH P., a.b.
FLETCHER, ETHEL S.
FOX, LOIS C. . . .
GATES, HELEN, a.b. .
GLOSTER, JEANNIE S.
GODDARD, HARRIET, a.b.
GROSVENOR, MARY, a.b.
GULLIFER, JESSIE H. .
HALL, FLORENCE M., b.l.
HARLOW, AVA K., a.b.
HAVVLEY, RUTH W. .
HIBBARD, GRACE R.
HICKEY, MARY M. .
HIRANO, CHIE . .
HOLT, MARIAN W. .
HONNORS, CLAIRE E.
HUGHES, JEANIE E.
HYLAND, EDITH L. .
KELLY, ELEANOR E.
KING. MARY F. . .
KNOWLTON, E. MILDRED,
LACEY, C. BERNEICE
LILLIBRIDGE, ETHEL V.
LINDBERG, ELIN A. .
LORD, FRANCES . .
LOUGHEAD, SYBEL E„ a.b.
McLEAN, ELEANOR .
MARION, THALIA .
MILES, EDITH C.
MORLEY, EVA L.
PAGE, M. ADA . .
PARNELL, M. GRACE
PITKIN, HELEN .
PRESTON, MABEL P.
RANKIN, CHARLOTTE S.,
Hinsdale, N. H.
Worcester, N. Y.
Plainfield, N. J.
Granite, N. H.
Providence, R. I.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
RESCH, LAURABELLE, a.b.
ROBINSON, AVIS W.
RYAN, OLIVE, a.b. . .
SAWYER, IDA M., fh.b. .
SHAND, AGNES, a.b. . .
SHANKS, MYRTLE E.
SILSBEE, WINIFRED M. .
SIMONDS, KATHERINE C.
SLANE, HELEN C. . .
SMART, MARGUERITE M.
STROUT, EDITH L. .
TEWKSBURY, ETHEL T.
TEWKSBURY, MARY I. .
THURBER, GERTRUDE R.
TILLINGHAST, GRACE A.
UFFORD, LOUISE R., a.b.
WALKER, CARLENA, a.b.
WELLS, GRACE H. . .
WESTON, FLORENCE M.,
WHITCOMB, FRANCES M,
WHITNEY, BEATRICE .
WILDER, ETHEL T. .
ZERVOU, ANNA . . .
ZINDERSTEIN, MARION L
. Youngstown, O.
Newport, R. I.
. Spokane, Wash.
. S. Portland, Me.
Derry Village, N. H.
Glens Falls, N. Y.
Rochester, N. Y.
(tannl of % (SitUo
harriet putnam louise johnson abby johnson
marie white marjorie yates helen babcock
ella Mcdowell Gertrude hussey
kathryn gordon marion doten
ellen daniels winona iivi.axi)
Sty? atutont $mlfc
Some of the things considered by the Council of the Guild this year
are the new Treasury System, an improvement in the present point system,
a change in the name of the Guild and the election of the chairman of the
Council, the organization of a monthly magazine, and the promotion of a
finer spirit of cooperation and unity in the entire student body.
Through the influence of the Council it is hoped that there may
develop the custom of giving the work, of all organizations and committees
greater publicity. Members of classes and clubs cannot be expected to be
interested if they have no general knowledge of affairs under consideration
by the officers of the organization. Perhaps what most of all the Council
wishes this year is to see the entire body of students working together har-
moniously with a friendly feeling toward all. The increased number of
social affairs has given an added opportunity for becoming acquainted.
The spirit of cooperation, which results from working and playing together,
will inevitably develop a firm bond of unity in our student life.
CHAIRMEN OF THE GUILD
1910 Miss Marv Rock 1913
1911 Miss Cornelia Reese 1914
1912 Miss Elsie Converse 1915
Miss Marie W. Gurdy
Miss Marion Y. Ostrander
Miss Nina Mason
ft. A- A. iRxnntxw (Eommtttp?
RACHEL DRINKER, '16, Vice-President
KATHER1NE SHELLEY, '18
MARIAN' DRISCOLL, '17
CHRISTINE RICKER, '17, Treasurer RUTH CRAY, '16
JESSIE II. McMULLIN, '17, Secretary HARRIET PUTNAM, 15, President
ALICE RAY, '15
WEARERS OF THE "S"
1 9 1 6
SIMMONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION PRESIDENTS
Caroline E. Aldrich
Caroline E. Aldrich
I illian F. Nisbet
> "" ,"
^Endowment ]$\mb (Eommttt? t
RUTH GATES, 18 EDITH STEARNS, '16 THELMA KNIGHT, '18
HELEN ALLYN, 18 GLADYS MINOTT, IS
MARJORIE YATES, 16 HELEN ALDRICH, 15
DOROTHY AUSTIN, 16 ANITA ALLEN, 15, Chairman
MARGARET SPRAGUE, 15 GERTRUDE DUNMORE, 17
©Itp lEtt&nuiment Ifunb
From the first day that college opened it was evident that there was
a new spirit among the students — a spirit which was bent upon increasing
the Endowment Fund and gaining new dormitories as soon as possible.
The students added $127 to the total by undertaking small tasks such as
doing errands, cleaning, washing, pressing, typewriting, and selling small
wares and sandwiches. The organizations came to the front and gave
numerous entertainments and benefits: the Senior day girls made $53 by
selling Christmas cards; the Juniors added $25; the Sophomores gave $75
of the proceeds from their play; the New York State Club and Dixie Club
earned $35 each by entertainments; and the Ohio State Club made $100
on the Tech Glee Club concert, which was given under their auspices.
The total amount received by the committee February 1, is $450. The
Glee Club Concert and other entertainments which come this spring are
expected to increase this sum considerably.
^tu^pnt <£mtmtm?nt (^fltrprs
MARIE WHITE, 'IS, President
MARIAN DOMERY, '17, Treasurer
NINA MASON, '15, Vice-President
GERTRUDE TRTPLETT, 16, Secretary
Student Government! What a world of meaning in those two words.
How hard we are all trying to make them mean all they should, and since
no effort for good is ever unproductive, we are glad to be able to say that
we see the meaning in a fair way to be fully realized in a very short time
Student Government has been extended to all of the affiliated houses
this year, making a total of fifteen buildings in which it is the ruling power.
The spirit of cooperation among all the girls has been most helpful, and
has been appreciated by the Council, which is the legislative body.
Above everything else, we are trying this year to instil into each girl the
idea that she is responsible for her own conduct and that by each one doing
her part, we will be able to have Student Government in the most complete
meaning of the word. Since the Intercollegiate Student Government Con-
ference was held at Radcliffe this year, we were given the privilege of
having visiting delegates at both the open and closed sessions, which has
proved to be such a help and inspiration to us all this year. We feel very
Droud of the fact that the double office of vice-president and secretary of
the Intercollegiate Student Government Association has been given to us
for the next year.
PRESIDENTS OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Miss Juliet Patterson
Miss Teresa Stewart
f . H. QL A. (Eatrinrt
DOROTHY INGLIS, '16, Vice-President
ANNA KLOSS, '15
DOROTHY VAN ORDEN, '17
FRANCES BANKS, '16 FRANCES RODGERS, '16, Treasurer
ALICE WHEELER, '16 GERTRUDE HUSSEY, '16
WINIFRED LAWRENCE, '15 ELLEN DANIELS, '15, President NINA MASON, '15
A college aims to develop an individual intellectually, socially, phys-
ically, and spiritually. In a college where the trend is largely toward
practical and material things, there is the danger of neglecting the more
immaterial needs of the individual. In its purpose "to deepen the spiritual
life of the student," the Young Women's Christian Association endeavors
to fill a need.
The Association has held weekly devotional meetings to which all
students have been most cordially invited. Instructors, outside speakers and
students have led for us. These meetings have furnished one means of
welding the members of the Association into a closer union. Courses in
Bible and Mission Study have been given this year, providing an oppor-
tunity for expression as well as impression. Two publications, "The Asso-
ciation Monthly" and "The North American Student," may be found in
the library by all those who are interested.
The Association, furthermore, stands for service. We were fortu-
nate this year in having held at Simmons on Occupational Conference. At
this Conference, glimpses were given of openings in Association work.
Several girls are now doing social service work by teaching English to
classes of Lithuanians. The Association also strives to encourage the
spirit of sociability. During the days of registration in the fall, and during
the Mid-year Examination period, teas were held in the Students' Room.
The Freshmen were welcomed at the beginning of the year at an informal
party. A meeting was held in the fall to represent Silver Bay in panorama
and to depict the different phases of life at the Conference. The six Sim-
mons girls present at the Conference in June gained much inspiration and
enthusiasm. It is hoped that a far larger number may attend this summer.
N?tu Mn^zim Manrb
CORA DAVIDSON, 18 MARY PRATT, '15
DOROTHY MACKIE, '18 KATHARINE McMANMON, '18
JANE BAUMLER, '17 ELEANORE KEITH, '17 ELIZABETH BOUVE, '16
KATHERINE McLAUGHLIN, '17 KATHERTNE WALKER, '16
SARAH PAGE, '18 MARTHA D. RING, '15. Editor-in-Chief
FRANCES KEEGAN, '16, Business Manager LAURA DORTXG, "15
®Ii? :Dfaui Simmons ilagasute
When in England last year, we saw a reprint of the magazine issued
by the Scott .Antarctic Expedition during the months spent in winter
quarters, before the dash to the South Pole. The contents of these maga-
zines were a revelation to the world. The world was surprised that such
a rich array of material could be gathered from so few and in such bleak
surroundings. The pages of the magazines were replete with choice bits of
prose and poetry, pen-and-ink sketches, wit and humor, that good wit and
humor that is the spice, not the sting, of life. This magazine brought forth
gems from unsuspected sources, gave the party a solidarity, an esprit de
corps, good cheer and kind fellowship that could have come to the pilgrims
and prisoners of the night in no other way.
The students of Simmons, though not prisoners in an icy barren, nor
pilgrims in a six months sunless night, are for four formative years segre-
gated in part from the world and home. Much is done by the kindly
influences set in motion in the several living Halls, by the words of counsel
and cheer from the President, the Dean and others, to encourage the student
body to cherish high ideals, to fit them for high and efficient service. Yet to
make characters strong and abiding, the growing mind and soul must exhort
its powers in some independent way.
The College Magazine will afford, in part, an opportunity for this ex-
ercise of the higher mental and spiritual powers. In it the long, long
thoughts of youth may find expression. The English instructor's injunction
to write "the speech, as I pronounced it to you, trippingly" on the pen, may
be obeyed, and, maybe, improved. The dormant talent and genius among
the thousand and one students may awake to life on the pages of the maga-
zine. Above and beyond these uses, the magazine, conducted on a high and
lofty plane, can unify and crystallize that which is best in all the varied
student interests and activities, and hand down to each succeeding student
generation a tradition of lofty ideal and purpose.
The critical period of the magazine will be its first year. If wrongly
begun, it is doomed to failure; if rightly begun, it will "grow from more to
more" and become a permanent help to student and Alma Mater. At first
then, all kindly advice and counsel should be sought from those who have
the deep interests of the college at heart. The pages of the magazine
should be filled with the best things, things of good report, things of joy and
gladness and good humor, only those things that strengthen and sweeten
human hearts, that make hands quicker for service, that fortify souls against
suffering and despair. The magazine should reflect a ray here and there
from the blue above, should inspire to deeds that shall be wrought into un-
ANITA ALLEN, 15 ALICE RAY, 'IS JEAN MASSON, '16
MARTHA TAFT, '15 HELENA O'BRIEN, 'IS, Business Manager
ELIZABETH KENNISON, 15 JESSIE BELLAIRE, '17
MARTHA D. RING, '15 MARY PRATT, 15, Art Editor
MARIAN CROSS, Editor-in-Chief, '15
PAULINE YAGER, 'IS DOROTHY INGLIS, 16
/ v-4 /^*
« ?* Y^ *
^ w j ■-.
■ <f' V A
•premtonts of iilate (ElubH
MARIE WHITE, Dixie Club
ALICE HALEY, Pennsylvania Club
PAULINE YAGER, New York Club
FRIEDA HOOKER, Vermont Club
MARGARET SIMS, Connecticut Club
LUCILE FISHER, New Jersey Club ZELLA KELLY, Ohio Club
MARION CARTLAND, Maine Club ANITA M. ALLEN. New Hampshire Club
\ ou cannot he in College long before you begin to realize that you
are getting much more out of it than the mere technical instruction you
have come to receive. The College catalog fails to mention geography,
as contained in its curriculum, and yet, before you have been in College a
month you are quite convinced that Missouri is really central and not bor-
dering on California, as you had always been ready to suppose. The
fuzzy-haired girl, who sits next to you in E.nglish, lives there and. laughed
in your face when you innocently asked her if buffaloes ever chased people.
Then there is a girl in your physics division who lives in Alabama, and
you are perfectly fascinated with her Southern speech, and try to imitate
it for at least a week. Suddenly you discover that there is a State Club,
your own State, and yen attend the first meeting, perhaps because of that
comfortable feeling of ownership. You meet someone who knows someone
you know, and has just heard from that person. Immediately fellow-feel-
ing appears and spreads until it reaches every member of the Club, and ycu
realize that a State you considered hopelessly large, is really very small
indeed. You are amazed to discover that there are eight other State
Clubs just as active as your own, and you wish, oh, how you wish, that
every State could have a Club and get acquainted. At Christmas time,
you tell your chum, who is coming to College next year, about it, and you
meet a 19 13 girl whom you never knew before, and tell her what the Club
is doing and all about the College activities.
So interest is kept alive in our alumna?, who have gone from us, in
ourselves, who are new here, and in the incoming students whom we are
glad to welcome. New Hampshire, Maine, Vermont, New York, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Connecticut have well-organized clubs,
while the Dixie Club receives as its members all those who live south of
the Mason-Dixon line. Surely this direct effort to promote fellowship and
understanding among the students cannot but end in a college spirit that
will increase as the years pass.
nci>% w U,
\ \ 4
This year the Musical Association has been reorganized. It now con-
sists of the Choir, Mandolin and Glee Clubs. Prom these are chosen a
President and a Secretary-Treasurer of the Association. Each of the
three divisions has a manager and a secretary, elected from its own mem-
bers. This gives an equal standing to all three parts for the first time,
and seems to solve the question of consolidation of the musical interests
of the college.
The Choir has faithfully fulfilled its duty in the weekly chapel ser-
vices. Occasionally friends of the college, or some of the girls, have con-
tributed very pleasing solo work at chapel also. The Glee and 'Mandolin
Clubs have combined to give two concerts, one in the early spring and one
at the close of school. Both have been most successful, artistically as well
as financially. The College owes a great deal to Miss Mabel Daniels
who has had charge of the Choir and Glee Club. Her untiring efforts
and real interest have done much to make the work of these organizations
The officers of the Musical Association for 1914-1915 are: —
Kathryn T. Gordon
Dorothy B. Inglis
Margaret E. Brann
Anita M. Allen
Elizabeth L. Kennison
Beulah A. Knowles
PRESIDENTS OF THE MUSICAL ASSOCIATION
1910 Glenna True
1911 Elsie Morse
1912 Gertrude Sullivan
March 7, 19 14
1 Spinning Song from "The Flying Dutchman"
Incidental solo by Florence Schwarz
2 The Colonnade March ....
3 a On Music's Wing .....
b Amaryllis ......
4 Melody in F
an: by I. H. Odell
air. by Parlow
5 a Minuet .........
b The Cuckoo .
Marjorie Soper, Teah Clark, Christine Lofstedt, Edna
Haynes, Beulah Knowles, Marion James, Irma Teffingwell,
a With a Violet
b Memory .........
c Love, I Have Won You
Miss Elizabeth G. Bates
7 The Cantasane Waltzes
8 a Fortune Teller's Song from "The Court of Hearts"
Solo by Elizabeth Kennison
1 Gone Are the Days
2 The Lunch Room
Edith Salisbury, Florence Bray, Elizabeth Freeman, Ruth
Roundy and Glee Club
9 Alma Mater
Mildred Libby, Accompanist
■•>-■.■-- ■'. ■
VARSITY TEAM I 9 I 4- 1 5
H. Putnam, 1915, forward (Captain) E. McDowell, 19 1 5, centre
M. Yates, 191 6, forward G. Hussey, 1916, guard
J. McMillen, 1917, guard
SUB-VARSITY TEAM, 1914-15
L. Wright, 1 9 1 6, forward M. Whiting, 191 6, centre
A. Ray, 1 9 1 5, forward L. Mirick, 1 9 1 5 , guard
K. Richardson, 1 9 1 6, guard
The series of inter-class basketball games for 1913-14: March 2 —
1914 played 1916. 1914 won with a score of 48 — 14. March 9 — J915
played 1917. 1 9 1 5 won with a score of 30 — 8. March 14 — 1914 played
1 915. 19 14 won with a score of 48 — 16.
1 9 14 received the cup.
For the present year the basketball finals will be played on May 1, on
the outdoor grounds.
Lorna Pinnock, 1 9 1 5, is chairman of the baseball committee.
Managers for year 1914-15: Lorna Pinnock, 1 9 1 5, Mildred Bouve,
1916, Eleanor Keith, 1 9 17, Katharine Shelley, 1918.
The only game played in the fall was November 6, when the Seniors
won a game from the Juniors, with a score of 6 — 4.
H. Putnam, forward
A. Ray, forward (captain)
M. Batcheller, guard
G. Minott (manager)
L. Mi rick, guard
M. Libby, guard
E. McDowell, centre
M. Yates, forward (captain]
L. Wright, forward
M. Whiting, centre
G. Hussey, guard
E. Richardson, guard
M. Wheel er
J. McMullen, guard
M. Driscoll, guard
L. Johnson, guard
The first team will be chosen from the present squad.
S. Alger M. Holmes
B. Hayden M. Borjesson
T. Fleming I. Meloon
E. Reilley K. Shelley
P. Nickerson G. Wiener
May i 6, 19 14
TENNIS DOUBLES 19 13-14
Junior Freshmen 6 — r, 6 — 1
Final Senior-Junior 6 — 2, 7 — 5
Won by 1914
Senior Sophomore 6 — 2, 6 — 2
October 24, 19 14
Olive Ruby, 19 15
Mabel Thompson, 1917
Won by 19 15
Mildred Bouve, 1916
Louise Beckweth, 1918
Miss Ruby won from Miss Thompson with score of 6 — 2, 6 — 1.
Miss Bouve won from Miss Beckweth with score of 6 — 3, 8 — 6.
In the final match between Miss Ruby and Miss Bouve, the score was
6 — 2, 6 — 4. Miss Ruby won cup for Class of 191^-
Specials — Maricn Zinderstein won from Marion Scot of College
Dr. Mark and Dr. Underwood were umpires.
ENTRIES FOR TRACK
Won by 1 9 1 6
Meet won by 19 16 with a score of 36 points.
19 1 7 was second, with a score of 18 points.
1 914 was third, with a score of 10 points.
1 91 5 was fourth, with a score of 8 points.
1 9 1 6 received the cup.
Running High Jump
3 feet, 1 1 inches
3 feet, 10 inches
3 feet, 8 inches
57 feet, 9 inches
56 feet, 9 inches
5 5 feet, 1 inch
26 feet, 4 inches
26 feet, 3^ inch
22 feet, 8 inches
163 feet, 3 inches
152 feet, inches
148 feet, 6 inches
M. Wheeler, 1916
G. Minott, 19 15
R. Hammond, 19 16
M. Yates, 19 16
G. Hussey, 191 6
L. Nisbet, 1 9 14
L. Nisbet, 19 14
L. Johnson, 19 17
M. Yates, 19 16
G. Hussey, 19 16
M. Grant, 1916
R. Hill, 1917
Running Broad Jump
M. Parker, 191 7
L. Winn, 19 17
G. Hussey, 1916
7 feet, 4 inches
7 feet, 3 r /> inches
7 feet, 3 r 4 inches
Standing Broad Jump
M. Parker, 1917
M. Stevens, 191 6
J. McMullen, 19 17
56 min., 42 sec.
56 min., 43 sec.
^6 min., 44 sec.
Five and One-half Mile Walk
G. Hussey, 1916
E. Poore, 19 14
M. Poore, 19 14
Two and One-half Mile Walk
M. Titcomb, 191 5
E. Hawkes, 191 6
M. Cunningham, 191 6
COMMENCEMENT WEEK, 1914
SUNDAY, June 7
Baccalaureate Service: in the Church of the Disciples,
Jersey Street, at 4 o'clock. Sermon by the Reverend
William W. Fexx. D.D., Dean of Harvard Divinity
MONDAY, June 8
Senior Dance: in South Hall (321 Brookline Avenue)
at 8 o'clock.
TUESDAY, June 9
Class-Day Exercises : on the Dormitory Campus at
Concert by the Glee and Mandolin Clubs : in South
Hall at 8 o'clock.
Glee Club Dance: at South Hall at 10 o'clock.
WEDNESDAY, June 10
Commencement Exercises: in the Harvard Church,
Coolidge Corner, Brookline, at 11 o'clock. Address
by John H. Fint.ey, LL.D., New York State Commis-
sioner of Education.
Luncheon and Meeting of the Alumnae Associa-
tion : in the College Building immediately after the
Reception by President Lefavour to the Alumnae and
their friends: in South Hall at 8 o'clock.
THURSDAY, June 11
Senior Luncheon : in South Hall at 1 o'clock.
(Efyurrlj of t\\t Itartplta
Sunday, June Seventh, igi4
Order of Worship
The Twenty-third Psalm
The Reverend William Wallace Fenn, D.D.
Dean o<f the Harvard Divinity School, Cambridge
Prayer and Benediction
Recessional Hymn A. A. Proctor
A. M. Toplady
(Bin Ollub (£imn>rt
June 9, 1914
1 Estudianta ........
3 Trio: The Bird in the Wood
German Folk Song
Marjorie Soper, Christine Lofstedt, Beulah Knowles,
air. by Odell
4 Whispering Leaves . . .
5 a Faithfu' Johnnie
L. von Beethoven ....
b June Rhapsody .....
a Liebesfeier ......
b Will 0' the Wisp
c Chinese Prayer .....
d The Cuckoo ......
Miss Florence Hale
7 Soldiers' Blood ......
T. H. Rollinson
arr. by Saar
Mabel TV. Daniels
F. von Bio 11
8 a Fate Song from "The Court of Hearts"
(Repeated by request)
Elizabeth Kennison and Glee Club
b Senior Grinds
a Father's Check
b Philosophy I.
Florence Bray, Gertrude Ford, Louise Hardy. Charlotte
Reid, Ruth Roundy, Edith Salisbury, Constance Train.
c Grind. Faculty Meeting
9 Alma Mater
Mildred Libby, Accompanist to the Glee Club
Charlotte Reid, Tambourine
Wednesday, June 10, IQ14
Order of Exercises
Prayer The Reverend James Austin Richards
Minister of the Mount Vernon Church, Boston
Anthem, Veni Creator Spiritus
Conferring of Degrees
Award of Certificates
John Huston Finley, LL.D.
Castles in Spain
Toastmistress, Doris L. Ayer
Ruth K. Whiting
Rebecca S. Sackett
Ava S. Bassett
Serenade as she is sung:
We Juniors are always so clever,
We Juniors are always so smart,
We Juniors are always so clever,
Your serenade gave us no start.
Sing on, sing on, sing on, dear Seniors, he, he, he, he,
Sing on, sing on, we're ready as ready can be.
Serenade as she is done :
The Juniors are sleeping so soundly,
The Juniors are having sweet dreams,
Their nice little beds are so downy,
That nothing will wake them, it seems.
Bounce out, bounce out, bounce out, dear Juniors, ha, ha, ha, ha,
Bounce out, bounce out, it's cold — but bounce out as you are.
The Junior Promenade of the Class
of 1 9 1 5 was held in the Refectory on
April 24, 1 9 14. In the receiving line
were President Lefavour, Dean Ar-
nold, Miss Frances Rollins Morse,
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lamartine
Mark, Miss Jeannie Scott Gloster, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Freeman, Miss
Elizabeth May Goodrich, and Miss Alice Livingstone, President of the
Class. The members of the Sophomore Class who acted as ushers were
Frances Banks, Marjorie Soper, Katharine Leonard, Martha Whiting,
Helen Foster, Edith Stearns, Sarah Toll, Ellen Foster, Helen Fagg, Julia
Leamy, Helen Giere, Marion Hills, Elizabeth Bouve, Lucille Hill, Alice
Gray, Adele Chandler, Esther Tucker, Muriel Stevens, Eva Jacobi, and
On the evening succeeding Prome-
nade the class entertained their guests
by an informal dance in the reception
rooms of North and South Halls.
Harriet Putnam was chairman of the
committee for refreshments for this
occasion and Olive Ruby was chair-
man of the committee for music.
The Class of 1916, according to custom, woke their Senior sisters
on May morning with merry singing, and escorted the President of the Class
of 19 14 to the throne prepared for her where, with song and ceremony,
they crowned her Queen of the May and pledged to her their faith and
loyalty. Then one and all, with much gusto, indulged in the "fine, luscious
short-cake, the dee-licious short-cake, the strawberry short-cake that comes
once a year!" and with that the festivities ended.
The ninth of May, at three o'clock,
"Seventeen" dressed in bonnet and frock;
Gay May baskets they bring along;
Within them put a jest and song.
They go to the refectory and romp and play
As only at Freshman Frolic one may.
The Class of 1916 gathered for their Sophomore Luncheon on May
17. Miss Isahel Hurlbutt acted as toastmistress. Members from the
various schools responded as follows :
Class of iqi6
The luncheon was followed by a short entertainment, including a one-
act comedy entitled "The Marriage Market."
The chairmen of the committees for the luncheon were:
JUNIOR SENIOR PICNIC
A real picnic! That's what happened on May 23, 1914. From the
time the Juniors and Seniors started forth for Nantasket on the most
glorious morning, until the setting sun found us traveling inland, it was a
gay, happy, and carefree day.
"Absolutely no, ladies, we can't start the
merry-go-round. The season has not begun,
the roller-coasters are not working!" Within
an hour they were working, and working for
all they were worth.
So were the "sand bumps!" This fact
brought the only dark spot in the day. One too
many slides resulted in a severely sprained ankle
for Sarah Findley. In spite of prompt atten-
tion and all our sympathy, crutches were her con-
stant companion until Commencement Day.
For the mighty good lunch which we ate
gathered in an immense "friendship circle" on
the sand, we owe our thanks to our two kind and ever willing friends,
Miss Goodrich and Miss Boyd. To the committee, Martha Taft, Anita
Allen, Margaret Clark, Harriet Putnam, Gladys Bigelow, and Christine
Kane, we give thanks for the successful management of our travels, by land
and sea, and for all our jolly good time.
STUDENT GUILD RECEPTION
We had our formal introduction to the three hundred new students
on the afternoon of September 26, the first Saturday after the opening of
college. Those in the receiving line were :
Nina Mason, Chairman of the Student Guild
Harriet Putnam, Vice-Chairman
After an informal reception, at which the Junior Welcoming Commit-
tee acted as ushers, general dancing was enjoyed.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT DANCE
The evening of October 2 was set apart for the first dance of the col-
lege year. The Refectory was filled with upper class girls and Freshmen
in pretty gowns, the former acting as escorts for the latter.
Those in the receiving line were:
Marie White, President of Student
Nina Mason, Vice-President
Dancing followed the reception.
The Class of 191 6 entertained their Freshman sisters in the refectory
on October 17. The entertainment was in the form of a one-ring circus
accompanied by all the usual side-shows and refreshment booths. The per-
formance revealed much talent. Madeline Cleveland was chairman of the
committee in charge.
After the tennis tournament on October 24, the Class of 19 17 enter-
tained the Class of 1915 at luncheon. During the luncheon songs were
sung by each class, and the Sophomores threw green and pink paper stream-
ers in response to each Senior song.
After the luncheon a short entertainment was given in South Hall,
followed by informal dancing.
The committee in charge was :
Gladys Donnelly, Chairman
What mean these strange enshrouded forms
That prowl around the night;
Chanting their ghostly, haunting airs
In the weird candle-light?
Now, as they dance with witchlike glee,
Their wild songs they utter,
And o'er a cauldron's livid flame
Their incantations mutter.
Is it the spirit of the dead
That makes this nightly scene?
Oh no, it's just the Sophomores,
DIXIE CLUB PLAY
The Dixie Club gave a bright and amusing farce for the benefit of the
Endowment Fund on the evening of October 24. The title of the play
was "Leave It to Polly." The cast was:
Miss Priscilla Kitten, Principal Lida OLIVE
Miss Bedelia Kitten, her sister . . . . Lucille Cawood
Miss Octavia Harding, instructor . . . Ruth White
Annie, the maid Dorothy Keogh
Marion Easterbrook Mary Randall
Hilda Mason Julia Ward
Lillian Martin Gertrude Triplett
Ina Sinclair Dorothy Tibbetts
Vivian Winthrop Berith Parsons
Mary Anne Meredith (Polly) . . . ELEANOR REILLY
The Burglar Ruth Gray
THE NEW YORK STATE CLUB PLAY
The New York State Club presented in picture form the various de-
partments of "The Ladies' Home Journal" on November 21. The enter-
tainment was given for the benefit of Simmons College Endowment Fund.
The programme, which was printed as the index of the magazine, read as
THE CONTENTS OF THIS NUMBER
That Reminds Me
Pyramus and Thisbe }
A Short Story S
Flossie Fisher's Funnies
The Make Over Shop
Good Manners and Good Form
Dances — 18 14 and 19 14
The Class of 191 7 presented two short plays, "Poor Pillicoddy," and
"Our Aunt from California," on the afternoon and evening of Saturday,
"Poor Pillicoddy" was a farce in one act. The cast was:
The cast of the second play :
Rosalie Needey (Sisters
Mrs. Duntoburn, their aunt
Miss Wilcoxngibs, the dressmaker
During the intermission a recitation was given by Ada Bauer, and a
solo by Leah Clark.
The committee in charge was:
The Class of 191 5 entertained the entering class at tea in the refectory
on Saturday, December 5.
The entertainment included "A Freshman's Progress through Sim-
mons," a bright and pointed parody on "The Pilgrim's Progress." Lillian
Logan took the part of the Freshman.
Alice Babson acted as chairman of the committee.
On the night of December 18, according to the olden custom of merrie
England, the Lord and Lady of the manor-house entertained at their board
the lords and ladies of the country round, together with the priests and nuns
and merry ca rollers who serenaded the guests as they sat at meat.
Miss Winona Hyland acted as lady of the manor, with Miss Helen
Fagg as lord. The guests were dressed as befitted lords and ladies of old
England, in quaint and charming costumes.
After dinner there was informal dancing.
Hazel Hale was chairman of the committee in charge.
M. I. T. MUSICAL CLUBS CONCERT
The combined musical clubs of "The Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology" rendered a very pleasing entertainment for the benefit of Simmons
College Endowment Fund on January 9, under the auspices of the Ohio
The program was:
1 The Crescendo
2 Mammy's Lullaby
4 The Sporty Maid
<; a Lei Lehua
b Aloha Oa
H. C. Williamson
8 Reading .......
Alexander Martin, '16
9 Norwegian Slumber Song .
10 Winter Song
1 1 Medley ....
12 The Cardinal and the Grey .
7 a Lullaby
b In Picardie
Glee Clltb Quartet
t a-t i^»
"Well shod, well gloved."
Frances Dwyer, 17 Janet Murphy, 5
Margaret Thorniley, 17 Gertrude McCormick, 4
Margaret Brann, 1 1 Edith Anderson, 3
"A thing of heauty is a joy forever."
Janet Murphy 70 Clara Sisson
"The name that dwells on every tongue,
No minstrel needs."
Winona Hyland, 57 Anita Allen, 12
"That man scorches with his hrightness, who
overpowers inferior capacities."
Dorothy Frizell, 14 Helena O'Brien, 8
Martha D. Ring, 11 Martha Taft, 5
Bessie Jost, 9 Gladys Greene, 5
"Beauty lives with kindness."
Gertrude McCormick, 21 Marian Cross, 5
Dorothy Clarke, 13 Katherine Rooney, 4
Lillian Wavle, 6 Hazel Wavle, 3
"A prophet is not without honor, except in his own
Microcosm Board, 3
"Deeming nothing to have been done,
If anything remained to do."
Helena O'Brien, 39
Marie White, 9
Frances Dwyer, 4
Anna Kloss, 4
Lillian Logan, 4
Nina Mason, 4
"Learning by study must be Avon,
'Twas ne'er entailed from Sire to Son."
Laura Doring, 1 c;
Dorothy Frizell, 12
Bessie Jost, 12
Martha D. Ring, 9
Anna Kloss, 1;
Ellen Daniels, 4
"Variety, that divine gift that makes a woman
Elizabeth Freeman, 10 Anita Allen, 4
Harriet Ames, 9 Hazel Hale, 4
Elizabeth Kennison, 8 Alice Ray, 4
"From little things, men go on to great."
Bessie Jost, 1 5
Edith Anderson, 5
Ellen Daniels, 5
Marian Cross, 5
Martha D. Ring, 4
Eillian Logan, 3
"I never dare to write
As funny as I can."
Mary Pratt, 51
Genevieve Crawley, 5
Caroline Dodge, 3
Marian Cross, 3
"Tell me, where is fancy bred,
Or in the heart, or in the head?"
Mary Pratt, 52
Alice Ray, 1:
"The man of such a genial mood,
The heart of all things he embraced."
Marjorie Shaw, 9
Lillian Logan, 7
Winona Hyland, 5
Louise Tingley, 5
Elizabeth Freeman, 5
Winifred Lawrence, 3
"Order is Heaven's first law."
Edith Anderson, 1 8
Margaret Clark, 17
Lorna Pinnock, 10
Anne Upham, 10
Ruth Stone, 8
Mildred Davis, 7
All must respect those who respect themselves.'
Marie White, 21
Winona Hyland, 17
Ellen Daniels, 12
Anna Kloss, 9
"We judge ourselves by what we feel capable of
doing, but others judge us by what we have already
Marie White, S
Anita Allen, 7
Bessie Jost, 7
Helena O'Brien, 7
Alice Babson, 6
Ellen Daniels, 4
'He that would jest, must take a jest,
Else to let it alone were best."
Lorna Pinnock, 27
Helen Hinds, 24
Gladys Bigelow, 7
Elizabeth Freeman, 3
"Use makes perfectness."
Lillian Logan, 16
Helena O'Brien, 9
Margaret Batcheller, 6
Elizabeth Williams, 6
Nina Mason, 5
Alice Babson, 4
BEST ALL AROUND GIRL
"He lives most, who thinks most, feels the noblest,
acts the best."
Anita Allen, 48
Marie White, 6
Winona Hyland, 5
Harriet Putnam, 4
Gladys Minott, 4
"UNDER THE LIME-LIGHT"
Mr. and Mrs. Tartrate wish to announce
the success of their house party of last eve-
ning. Of course, no such notables as the
great Prince Bismuth, nor Sir Henry Stan-
nous were present, but the guests of honor of
the evening were the Sophomore Science class
of Simmons College. Among others present
were Molyb-Date, Poly, Ethyl, Amyl, Rosani-
lin, and, of course, Sili-Cate.
Mrs. Tartrate was beautifully gowned in
a chlorine green creation trimmed with shiny,
silky crystals. About her neck she wore great
strings of her famous borax beads. In her hair there glistened a won-
derful burette, studded with lime stones.
The house was magnesiously decorated with flowers of sulphur and
uranium, that glistened in the brilliant Bunsen lights. The ball room floor
was smoothly polished with dissicator grease and the dance orders en-
graved on filter paper were most charming.
The guests all arrived in their pneumatic
troughs, and were met at the door by a Sar-
The refreshments and the appointments
were perfect. At separate tables, the chlorine
water and limonite were served in beakers,
provided with delivery tubes, and the calomel
ice in evaporating dishes. The aqua regia
was kept hot on the steam baths and served
in porous cups, while the sulphur rolls on
asbestos plates were a delight to the eye.
During the course of the evening, someone was heard to remark, that
perhaps it was just as well that they didn't serve Bacon or Cunning Ham,
Mark you, but Jacob's son thought that Jack could be happier if they
would Grant him More calomel ice, whereupon Jack screamed.
Another interesting event was caused by
a graduate with an Nth degree, who insisted
on declining a Latin verb:
"Boron, Borax, Borate."
When the stop-watch struck two, the
atoms yielded to their chemical affinities, and
GODDKb a/ TH"VOS AS
THEY DUi^J ,0 6 ^ '
N THE TOMB OF
CRAMTHESIS -THE SlMAlOA/iTE
Perched on top of staging;
Hoisted in mid-air;
Dangerous positions !
Who was there to care ?
Seats below the lofty;
Seats upon the ground.
Such humiliation !
Sympathy? None found.
Told to smile our sweetest ;
Heard the little click —
Wonderful class pictures!
Take a look, right quick !
THE NAME OF THIS POEM IS "ON THE FENWAY"
AND IT IS CALLED "THE HOLD-UP"
The snow is white with shadows blue,
I grasp my pen, this rhyme to do ;
The snow is very cold and white,
The time of day is nearly night,
The wintry winds do howl and blow,
As I said before, there is much snow.
Now, in this setting cold and white,
A thrilling tale I will recite !
The Fenway winds do howl and sigh
Round Mrs. Gardner's palace high;
The sky is dull, the shadows long,
'Tis just after the 4.30 gong;
Two students, each with heavy bag,
Battle the winds with steps that lag.
"Oh, oh, I am held up!" cries one.
Her friend comes to her on the run,
But there is naught to fear, I trust,
For she is held up by the CRUST !
"TKe J3UJ3; Hvn.'^vi! 1 ^uesse tUa^S
&w? of those Ford ^ \
Our Junior year
We find with glee
We have quite free.
But O ! how sad !
We must consent
To go that day
Not only that —
We must come home
To dinner late,
But not alone !
We must celebrate
With things no wise man
We give them all a chance
In our Fenway
To play and dance.
Then, having done our duty well,
For no one really likes to shirk,
We take a very solemn oath
To deal no more in Social Work.
SIMMONS' KNITTING SONG
Tune: "The High Cost of Loving"
We knit for the Belgae
We knit for the Belgae
Their plight is so sad
That we are knitting like mad.
We knit with our fingers
We knit with our toes
When we've finished our mufflers
We'll start in on hose.
Every Mary and Lizzy
Is awfully busy
But I am the busiest, By heck !
We knit in a hurry
But oh ! I should worry
If it won't fit my poor Belgae's neck.
This thing that we call Simmons,
Where lies the hidden charm
That holds our hearts with iron grip,
Bids us ward off all harm ?
For four long years we've striven
Her standards to uphold ;
To make this charm a greater thing
For the classes yet untold.
We came and begged admission
To her enchanted life;
We could not know for what we sought,
But our souls were in the strife.
Now, as the golden days slip by,
How should we count our gain?
What can we touch and say in truth,
"These things I had not then."
No campus filled with memories
Have we, to claim our love,
Nor field, nor hill, nor woodland,
With Heaven's blue depths above.
Instead there lives within our hearts
A spirit deep and true,
That cries to us — "All honor bring
To Simmons ! 'Tis her due."
Our gains, those greater glories
Life holds in store for all;
Our aim, to answer loyally
To Alma Mater's call.
13 UK A/ED AT
Highly fitting color,
Cards of azure hue —
Flunk card? What effect?
Blue! Who? You!
I do-nt believ e "it g^i-y^P
Ive watched it for Ka'-f
a-n taw- and i-t W^t ,
TbucWeithat book or»ce
h^they sai i they were
oyet^ 7 but they seerw
%oiie. cheetrk! about it!
There, little girl, don't cry.
The Physics is hard, I know,
And those queer, queer tasks
With the chemistry flasks
Are long and painfully slow.
But Freshman troubles will soon pass by.
There, little girl, don't cry.
There, little girl, don't cry.
Though you're stuck in Biology
And you've had to learn
That hot ovens burn
Not once, but repeatedly !
The bliss of your Junior days is nigh.
There, little girl, don't cry.
There, little girl, don't cry.
Though your Ec. you dare not shirk,
And the joys of Prom,
Cannot last so long
That they charm away all work.
The days of your cap and gown are nigh.
There, little girl, don't cry.
There, little girl, don't cry.
Alma Mater is proud, you see,
That in these four years,
Spite of doubts and fears,
You have nobly won your degree,
And the world is calling, your strength to try.
There, little girl, don't cry.
She whistled in the corridor when faculty were nigh;
She giggled in the class room beneath the instructor's eye ;
She sprinted down the Fenway, and didn't wear a hat;
She took the stairs three at time ; when others stood, she sat,
And when she should have studied, to Coolidge she would roam.
When Mid-years came — ah! breathe it low —
They simply sent her home ! Are you a Goop ?
1 ^e title of tkis
picture (5 .
The cooKery student
™e little, warm
]? i e »
Yi o t e ; v» o u oa u>i c ~t
see tke (jie , Lf
15 LwsiJe of tk €.
Stu c5e>i t .' ^
Echoes from a Senior's room, Monday, 1.28 P.M.:
Senior (reading from Muensterberg's "Psychology General and
Applied") : " '.'. . . the physical reaction which follows the central excita-
tion is fundamental for the psychical experience ' How's anyone sup-
posed to know what that means?" Continues reading, " ' . . . these reac-
tions themselves are sources of sensorial stimulation.' I declare! It
sounds as if you were talking in your sleep!"
Why do some girls arrive at college before the postoffice is open?
They come early to avoid the Rush.
Nitrus Oxide can be distinguished from the air by the effect it has on
the human mind.
Instructor in History Conference: "Which side of History appeals to
you the more, the social or political?"
Enthusiastic Student: "Oh, the social. I think these conferences are
'Twas the night before mid-years, and all through the dorms,
Not a student was sleeping, and all the pale forms
Were rigid and sleepless with towels on heads,
While books and theme papers were strewn on the beds.
The hands of the clock hastened on. It struck ten,
Not a girl said "Good-night," or stopped studying then.
Leaves were turned and pens scratched, but no whisper was heard
No sleepy yawn sounded, no proctor yet stirred.
The Seniors, the Juniors, the Sophomores and all
Were plugging and cramming, the length of each hall.
The lines of dear Taussig were read with great care,
Lest exams on the morrow should lead to despair.
And some studied Shorthand and some studied Chem,
Some worried their brains o'er a Math theorem,
Cataloguing and Cooking, History and Lit
Were imbibed by those weary minds bit by bit.
Our Profs were the only ones snug in their beds,
And no thoughts of exams came to bother their heads;
But each girl, as she studied, was sure of the glee
With which every Professor would mark her book E.
The clock then struck midnight, a few girls were through,
And soon the remainder all took the cue,
Until all had retired to sleep and to dream,
With Mid-year Exams as their principal theme.
They ca/leA tfiis a. cross-
Section ,but its boo J.
■nature^ enough uiittnnei
•33L 9cLU5 - --rv^cMfcVL,
a no\i ie for fSYcH^^lanEAiTs
Freshmen irresponsible —
Soph'mores irrepressible —
Laughter, shouts, and cri.s.
Juniors irresistible —
Give them but their due.
Seniors irreproachable —
Dignified way through.
Working nights and working days
Ticking, ticking, tick!
Couldn't stand it very long,
Kicking, kicking, kick!
First erratic; then they stopped;
Not a single tick !
Every clock gone on a strike —
Now's our turn to kick !
A FRESHMAN'S PROGRESS AT SIMMONS
Adapted from Pilgrim's Progress
As I walked through the wilderness of this world, I alighted on a cer-
tain place where there was a Fen, and I laid me down in that place to sleep ;
and as I slept I dreamed a Dream, — behold I saw a weary Pilgrim, a Fresh-
man, tottering under a load of Ignorance, a dog-eared book in her trembling
hands. Hearing her utter a mournful sigh, I turned and asked her the
reason for it. "The Dean at her discretion may place a student on proba-
tion and upon violation of the terms of the probation may report the case to
the Administrative Board," she sadly read.
Now there came one, by name Pliable, to persuade the Pilgrim to
return to her home where Ignorance was not to be scorned, and to forsake
the long, weary road leading to Knowledge. The Pilgrim was not to be
turned from her course, and, indeed, persuaded Pliable to journey with her.
Now I saw in my Dream that just as they had ended this talk, they
drew near to a very miry Slough of Despond — and the name of the Slough
was Entrance Examinations. Here, therefore, they wallowed for a time
and began to sink.
Then said Pliable, 'Ah, Neighbor Pilgrim, where are you now?"
"Truly," Freshman replied, "I do not know."
Then Pliable, being covered with conditions in Algebra, French, His-
tory and Physics, became discouraged. She gave a desperate struggle or
two, dragged herself out of the mire, cast aside the conditions forever and
away she went, and the Pilgrim saw her no more.
Wherefore the Pilgrim was left to tumble in the Slough of Despond
alone, but at last she came forth with but one condition, — Arithmetic.
Being told that she might be relieved of this burden at some future stage
of her journey, she was encouraged and went on her way.
So in process of time the Pilgrim arrived at the Entrance, where she
was met by a grave personage who asked, "Who are you and what seek
you here?" "I come from the City of Ignorance and am journeying to
the Land of Wisdom," Freshman replied. After presenting her recom-
mendation, the Registration Fee, the way was opened up to her and she
Inside she was met by the Interpreter, — the wise, experienced Senior
Adviser, — who said, "Come, I will show you that which will be profitable
So the Interpreter showed her how the Guild welcomes and assists
weary and discouraged Pilgrims. I saw, moreover, in my Dream that the
Interpreter showed her a room where sat two Students, — the name of the
one was the Right Way to Study, the conscientious, earnest one who had
learned the wisdom of studying first and playing afterwards; and the name
of the other was the Wrong Way to Study, the frivolous, careless one who
whiled away her time, and hurried her studying into the last few drowsy
moments before retiring.
Then said the Interpreter, "Keep all these things so in your mind that
they may urge you forward in the way you should go."
So the Pilgrim was given an Enrollment Card to make her next adven-
ture easier, and she went on her way.
Now I saw in my Dream that she came to the Class Room, where the
Instructor gave her a Staff, — and the name of the Staff was High Standing.
Then did the Burden of Ignorance become loosened from her shoulders and
fall from her back. Freed from the Burden, she was glad and lightsome,
and entered the Class Room with a merry heart.
Then did the Pilgrim come to the Hill, Difficulty, the regular routine
of work. But the Hill was long and steep and she became very weary, so
she sat herself down in an Arbor to rest. The name of the Arbor was
Vacation Time. Thus pleasing herself awhile, she at last fell into a slum-
ber, and thence into a fast sleep which detained her in that place until it was
long past time to be on her way. Now as she was sleeping, there came
one to her, — the Registrar — and awakening her she said, "Go to the Ant,
thou sluggard, consider her ways and be wise," and she handed Pilgrim
that dreaded object, — a Blue Card.
Now, when she had gone on a little farther she was met by Mid-year
Examinations. Then she was afraid, and thought to go back, for she
thought nothing but failure was before her. But then I saw in my Dream
that after much struggling and resisting during which she was almost spent,
she finally passed through the Combat, and regained her staff.
As she went on her way, she was met and encouraged by the Dean,
who told her if she would persevere and have patience, she would at last
come to the Eand of Wisdom.
FAMI LI AK TEI\MS
Jfaut bin iFarrmrll! All yr mini stay!
Su franna in Ntnrtprtt Jfftftmi.
SljtH htm- nln rkaH Ijas l?ab Ittr nay,
Earli one now gutB Ijrr mint Bm«t may,
Ann Bnun must be furguttrn.
iSttt p'pr uip brrak tljr banbs in tuiain,
Sict all join in tljr sail refrain:
Hlntox to (iur A&ueritHpmetttB
BAKING POWDER Page
D. & L. Slade 12
State Street Trust Co 17
Old Corner Bookstore 15
CAPS AND GOWNS
Cotrell & Leonard 4
Farquharson Candy Shop 8
CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS
A. Hathaway Co 9
Jones, McDuffee & Stratton 6
Henry S. Lombard 1.3
A. Shuman 6
Jordan Marsh Co 5
C. F. Hovey 13
Madame Jeanette Squier 7
Armstrong Transfer Co 14
Chase Express Co S
Houghton Gorney Co 3
Wax Brothers 19
Mrs. M. F. Goldspring 8
Kudisch Brothers 6
Independent Ice Co 8
Cyrus Brewer Co 11
Dewick & Flanders 1 !
Empire Liability Assurance in
Field & Covvles 11
North British and Mercantile Insur-
ance Co 11
Pennsylvania Fire Insurance Co 11
Watson & Rivinius 10
Genesee Pure Food Co 20
Dieges & Clust 11
B. F. Macy 13
McKenney, Waterbury Co 15
Cambridge Laundry Co. ... , 8
Arthur D. Jones 17
B. F. Wood Music Co IS
Walter M. Hatch 13
F. Brunei 8
Byrd Studio 16
Batchelder & Snyder 9
Cobb, Bates & Yerxa 14
S. S. Pierce 12
Prior & Townsend 12
Smith Brothers 12
Weston, Thurston 15
Caustic-Claflin Co 10
T. C. Miller, Jr 15
D. B. Updike 9
Ames & Ginty 14
C. C. Bowles 18
M. Carman 13
Sample Shoe Shop 4
Thayer, McNeil Co 13
SILKS AND DRESS GOODS
Beattie & McGuire 7
A. D. Maclachlan 17
A. E. Martell 6
W. D. Paine 12
A. Axelson 8
Chas. II. Hurwitch 4
T EACH ERS' AGE X C V
The Fisk Teachers' Agency 8
o^yLoJiZan/ '-z/yOWL&y lyo*
PARK STREET CHURCH
119 TREMONT STREET
Boston - Mass.
Flower Shop of Boston
FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD
TELEPHONES: — HA YMARKET 2311,2312
COTRELL & LEONARD
ALBANY, N. Y.
Caps, Gowns and Hoods
to the American Colleges and Universities from the
Atlantic to the Pacific
Class Contracts a Specially
CORRECT HOODS FOR ALL DEGREES — RICH ROBES FOR
PULPIT AND BENCH
Bulletin, Samples, Etc., on Request
New and original designs of
fashionable foreign models
with some choice selections
of the finest foreign fabrics
are now ready for your
I will appreciate an early call.
STORAGE OF FURS
Also Furs Repaired and Remodeled
during the spring and summer season
at half price.
€000. !>♦ f)umtfc(5
31 West Street Boston, Mass.
Telephone 4350 Oxford
The Sample Shoe Shop Co.
496 Washington Street, Boston
Over Rilcer Jaynes
" We are Expert
illustration is only
one of the many
we carry in stock
and on which we
can save you #1.00
to #2.00 per pair.
All the newest
styles in Boots,
and Evening Slip-
Our Prices $2.50—$2.85-$3.00
Other stores charge you #3.50 to #5
for exactly the same style and quality.
Ask for our Coupon Book and get your
next pair of Shoes FREE
The House of
Jordan Marsh Company
A New England Institution
with a Record of Over 60 Years
of Service One of the
Truly Great Stores of the World
Two great buildings are filled, at all times, with high-
grade merchandise from all the best markets in the world,
a total of over 21 acres of floor space.
The stocks are the largest in New England and the
assortments are the most complete. Therefore this is
The Store that Meets
All Your Shopping Needs
It is our common experience for a customer to tell
us that she has searched all over Boston for an
article or a garment which she might have found
in a few minutes had she come here first.
A. Shuman & Co.
THE SERVICE STORE
Man-tailored from Men's fabrics
SHUMAN CORNER - BOSTON
China and Glass
The undersigned invite attention to their
exhibits in this line, which include the
best productions of the Potter's and Glass
Maker's Art, gleaned by visits every
season by our buyers to the best makers
in Great Britain, France, Germany, Aus-
tria and America.
Dinner Set Department . 3d Floor
Glassware Department . 2d Floor
Stock Pattern Department . 4th Floor
Lamp Department . . Gallery
Art Pottery, Wedding Gifts 3d Floor
Toilet Sets, Plant Pots, etc. Gallery
Kitchen and Cooking Ware Dept. 4th Floor
Visitors will find an extensive line of
JONES, McDUFFEE &
Ten Floors. Wholesale and Retail
33 Franklin Street
Near Washington and Summer Streets
Hats that are "Different"
" Special Rates to College Girls "
Fannette Millinery Shop
7 Temple Place Boston, Mass.
High Grade Furs at Reasonable
REPAIRING AND REMODELING
COLD STORAGE FOR FURS
KUDISCH BROS. " w ^-Sn eet
ARE YOU AFRAID OF THE DARK ?
Are you groping in business darkness and do
not know of the great saving to be effected in
time, money and general business efficiency by
having the best modern office equipment ?
A. E. MARTELL COMPANY
Designers and Manufacturers
LOOSE LEAF AND MANIFOLD BOOKS
159 DEVONSHIRE STREET
MAKE YOUR OWN GOWNS
School of Dressmaking
Special attention given to designing individually
EVENING GOWNS DANCING FROCKS
EVENING WRAPS DINNER GOWNS
AND SIMPLE HOUSE DRESSES
Finishing under direct supervision of Madame Squier
REMODELING OF GOWNS A SPECIALTY
CLASSES DAILY: 2 PARK SQUARE
9 to 12 BOSTON
1 to 4 Room 17
Terms $1.50 per day Telephone Oxford 3155 R
Beattie & McGuire
(Famous for Silks and Dress Goods)
IMPORTERS AND RETAILERS OF
Dress Goods, Linens, Wash Dress Fabrics — also
Silk Petticoats and Silk Waists
READY TO WEAR OR TO MEASURE
N OTE— Students of Simmons College will be allowed
by us a Special Discount of 10% on all merchandise
except during our Semi-Annual Clearance Sales
29 TEMPLE PLACE BOSTON, MASS.
Over Emerson's -TAKE ELEVATOR— Telephone 49 Oxford
Farquharson Candy Shop
Mr. William J. Farquharson, for 26 years a Candy
Maker in West Street (12 years with Page QC Shaw and
for the past 14 years with Bailey's) has opened at
1366 BEACON STREET, BROOKLINE, near
Coolidge Corner, a Select Candy Shop with a full line
of Bon Bons, Chocolates, Caramels, Ice Cream and Soda.
Our Candies made under the personal supervision of
Mr. Farquharson which we offer at 40 cents the pound.
Mail orders expressly solicited and promptly filled.
Compliments of the
" NO BETTER CANDY MADE "
T- Fisk Teachers'Agency
2A PARK ST., BOSTON, MASS.
New York, 156 Fifth Avenue
Washington, 1847 U Street
Chicago, 28 East Jackson Boulevard
Denver, 317 Masonic Temple
Portland, Ore., 514 Journal Building
Berkeley, Cal., 2161 Shattuck Avenue
Los Angeles, 343 Douglas Building
SEND TO ANY ADDRESS ABOVE FOR
AGENCY MANUAL AND REGISTRA-
TION FORMS, FREE
"Every picture is a poem wil/iout
words '"— Horace
J CORDIALLY invite the Students of
Simmons College to come to my
Studio and have their photographs taken
without any obligation to them.
159a TREMONT ST., BOSTON
For further information apply to Lillian Sluske, 48
Munroe Street, Roxbury, Mass.
Compliments of the
INDEPENDENT ICE CO.
171 SECOND STREET
DON'T PAY high prices for your suits when
you can have them made at a
fair price combined with first-class workmanship.
My selections of fabrics and fashions are now
ready for your inspection.
DON'T DELAY CALL TODAY
4 FRANCIS ST., ROXBURY, MASS.
Telephone 1782- W Brookline.
t i r i r n„ t 105 PETERBORO ST.,
Tel. Back Bay 4277 J BOSTON, MASS.
MRS. M. F. GOLDSPRING
Suitable for Mother and Daughter
DELICATESSEN and LUNCH Downstairs
Cooked and Raw Meats, Light Groceries
TELEPHONE 36 BROOKLINE
Native Poultry Dressing Plant
49 North Centre Street, Boston
Sausage Factory and Smoke Houses
Blackstone and North Streets
Curing Plants, Boston and Chicago
BATCHELDER 3c SNYDER COMPANY
Packers and Poultry Dressers
Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Hams, Bacon, Sausages,
Poultry, Game, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Olive Oils
Makers of Snyder-Cure Hams and Bacon : Smoked with Corncobs
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
82 CHARLES STREET
Telephone Haymarket 1279
D. B. UPDIKE
Cbe Q^crrpmount Press
232 SUMMER ST.
PRINTER OF THE SIMMONS COLLEGE
BULLETIN, Sf THE PUBLICATIONS OF
OTHER INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING
fijfe. fefc. 6fc.
Officers and Students of Simmons College
are invited to 'visit the Press, opposite the
South Stat'on, Boston
The Employers' Liability Assurance Corporation
The Original and Leading Liability Insurance Company in the World
Workmen's Compensation, Liability, Accident,
Disability, Fidelity, Surety, Burglary, Plate Glass
and Steam Boiler Insurance
PROVIDING ABSOLUTE PROTECTION AND UNEQUALLED SERVICE
SAMUEL APPLETON, United States Mgr. 132 Water Street, BOSTON
Watson & Rivinius
.. Insurance ..
95 MILK ST.
PRINTERS OF THE
LODGE and SOCIETY
DEWICK 6C FLANDERS North British & Mercantile
15-19 CENTRAL STREET
OF LONDON AND EDINBURGH
FRANCIS H. STEVENS, Agent
55 KILBY STREET, BOSTON
THE PENNSYLVANIA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
A LEADING AMERICAN CORPORATION
ORGANIZED IN 1825 (When John Quincy Adams was President of the United States)
NEW ENGLAND DEPARTMENT (Six States), 137 Milk St., Cor. Oliver St., Boston, Mass.
EDWARD C. BRUSH, Manager FRANK H. BATTILANA, Associate Manager
CYRUS BREWER & CO.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
44 KILBY STREET
Dieges & Clust Field & Cowles
"// we made it, it's right
Class Pins Class Rings
Medals and Cups
149 TREMONT ST.
85 WATER STREET
" CHOISA "
Packed in Parchment-lined
One pound and half-pound Canisters
We invite comparison with other
Teas of the same or higher price
S. S. PIECRE CO.
ALBERT P. SMITH Tel. Richmond 1647
Butter, Cheese and
2 and 4 Faneuil Hall Market
and Basement No. 3
Sole Receivers of
256 WASHINGTON STREET
W. H. Prior
E. H. Collupy
[ Rich. 136
Telephones -i 137
PRIOR & TOWNSEND, Inc.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in All Kinds of
Ocean, Lake and River
Oysters and Clams
121-131 FANEUIL HALL MARKET
23 Administration Building Boston Fish Pier
Generally prefer SLADE'S
Spices because they are the best
Simmons College Students cannot
expect us to patronize this publica-
tion unless Simmons College Stu-
dents patronize us. Isn't that
logic ? We sell Waists, Kimonos,
Mandarin Coats, Silks, Crepes,
Pongees, all of which are exceed-
ingly useful. You must buy such
things somewhere and we WOULD
LIKE to have you BUY THEM
OF US. We also have a very
attractive store full of oriental
things. We should be pleased to
have you call upon us and tell
us what you think of our shop.
WALTER M. HATCH & CO.
148 TREMONT, AT WEST ST.
MUST BE WELL-FITTING
We assume the responsibility, and take pride
in offering you a perfect fit
THE STUDENTS OF SIMMONS ARE URGED
TO BECOME FAMILIAR WITH OUR
Thayer McNeil Company
47 TEMPLE PLACE 15 WEST STREET
SPECIALTY SHOE SHOP
162 TREMONT STREET
EXTRA VALUES IN SPORT COATS
Send for illustrated booklet of
MIDDY BLOUSES, SKIRTS, MACKINAWS, Etc.
HENRY S. LOMBARD
22-26 Merchants Row, Boston, Mass.
TELEPHONE, 3609 BACK BAY
B. F. MACY
Formerly of F. A. WALKER Si CO.
410 BOYLSTON ST.
We are sole agents
FOR FALL AND WINTER
$3.50 to $5.00
Queenly beauty, royal style and
luxurious comfort are blended in
our Queen Quality Shoes for Fall
Also High Grade Boots that are Exclusive
#6.00, #7.00 and #8.00
C. F. Hovey Company
Summer, Chauncy and Avon Streets
Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co.
thoroughly equipped to supply
Colleges, Schools, Institutions and all
large users of the best quality of
groceries from their wholesale store at
222 SUMMER STREET
(OPPOSITE SOUTH STATION)
Telephone 3899-M Back Bay
Ames & Ginty
Ginty Roofing Shields
Sheet Metal Work — Roofing
Gutters, Conductors, Ventilators,
Skylights, Stoves, Heaters, Chimney
Caps, Automobile Tanks, Drip
Pans and Guards
FENWAY STATION, BACK BAY
John Andrew Ginty BOSTON, MASS.
Prompt and Reliable Service
Baggage Checked Through to
If you procure your R.R. tickets in advance
Telephone your Orders to
OXFORD 5380 or BROOKLINE 3020
Main Office : Brookline Office :
271 Albany St., Boston 1296 Beacon St., B'kline
McKenney dc Waterbury Co.
Are Showing More Than 100 Styles In
Desk Lamps gyg,
The lamp illustrated may be hung on wall or side of
bed. Finished in burnished brass, shade white enam-
eled inside, 6- ft. silk cord, full chain, socket and plug.
CALL OR SEND FOR CATALOGS
181 Franklin St
J. C. MILLER, JR.
7 LAURIAT PLACE
Telephone, Medford 780
The Old Corner Book
Standard and New Books, Medical and
Scientific Books, Prayer Books
Subscriptions received for all English and
27 and 29 BROMFIELD STREET
Telephone, 7069 or 7070 Main
Why pay the Doctor ?
Plenty of GOOD FOOD and FRESH AIR costs
less and is far more satisfactory. You can get both
by doing your own MARKETING and buying of
Weston -Thurston Co.
Beef, Veal, Lamb, Pork, Poultry, Butter, Cheese
Stalls 20, 22 and 24, New Faneuil Hall Market
1868 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE
Telephone 1596 W Cambridge
Picture Frames, Bric-a-brac and. Hand-
decorated Cards for All Occasions
ARTHUR D.JONES Simmons Souvenirs
PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO
JOBBING OF ALL KINDS
76 Kingston Street
2676 OXFORD Home, 11654 BELLEVUE
When in need of College Souvenirs,
look over our line, comprising the
Special orders for
PILLOWS, BANNERS OR
will be given our careful attention
A. D. Maclachlan
502 Boylston St. . . . Boston
State Street Trust
MAIN OFFICE : 33 STATE STREET
BACK BAY BRANCH : CORNER MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AND
Interest Allowed on Deposits
EASY TEACHING MUSIC FOR THE PIANOFORTE
IS OUR SPECIALTY
A postal card from you will bring our thematic catalogs of Easy Teaching
Piano Music, Standard Songs, and EDITION WOOD to your studio
or home. It also will place your name in our " MUSIC TEACHERS'
BUREAU," through which department of our business you may receive
sample copies of new teaching pieces as issued.
All music dealers will supply you with your needs. Ask your regular dealer to send you a Selec-
tion Package " on approval." If he cannot do so, we will arrange it for you
SEND POSTAL FOR CATALOGS AT ONCE
THE B. F. WOOD MUSIC CO.
246 SUMMER ST., BOSTON Also at London and Leipzig 29 W. 38th ST., NEW YORK
" The Machine of Durability and Dependability "
The Guarantee Never Runs Out
MADE IN NEW ENGLAND
Factory at Orange, Mass.
Superior to all others in Quality
and Simplicity. Sews where others fail.
Its patented Double Feed sews thin
or thick goods with equal precision.
Adopted by Boston, Milton, Newton,
Wellesley and other leading New Eng-
land cities and towns for school use.
The NEW HOME MACHINE is sold
strictly on its merits. No Club Schemes
or Door-to-Door Canvassers Employed.
CASH OR SOLD ON EASY PAYMENTS
$2 -00 Down $1 .00 a Week
No Interest Charged. Free Instruc-
tion at Your Home.
Your Old Machine Taken in Exchange
as First Payment
New Sewing Machines Rented
All Makes Repaired
Needles and Oil for All Machines
G. C. BOWLES & CO. <*■■*— M «*
37 BEDFORD STREET
143 Tremont St., Near Temple Place
TELEPHONES: OXFORD 6431, 6432, 22167
Choice Roses, Orchids and Violets
CONSTANTLY ON HAND
FREE DELIVERY IN GREATER BOSTON
A Quiet Little Spread.
Nothing has more charm for college girls than the very exclusive little spreads
enjoyed in their rooms at night, and they tell us they serve
on these occasions because it can be made into a great variety of just such dainty dishes
as they like best, and "anybody can fix it in a minute."
For big dinners and for little spreads Jell-O is alike suitable.
It can be made into so great a variety of dishes that one for any occasion can be
prepared from it.
A beautiful new Recipe Book, with brilliantly colored pictures by Rose
Cecil O'Neill, author and illustrator of "The Kewpies," will be sent free to all
who write and ask us for it.
There are seven Jell-O flavors, all pure fruit flavors^ as follows : Strawberry,
Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate.
10 cents a package at any grocer's or any general store.
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can.
The name JELL-O is on every package in big- red letters. If it isn't there,
it isn't TELL-O.